Narratives of Nation Building in Korea: A Genealogy of Patriotism
M.E. Sharpe, 2003年6月3日
This book offers new insight on how key historical texts and events in Korea's history have contributed to the formation of the nation's collective consciousness. The work is woven around the unifying premise that particular narrative texts/events that extend back to the premodern period have remained important, albeit transformed, over the modern period and into the contemporary period. The author explores the relationship between gender and nationalism by showing how key narrative topics, such as tales of virtuous womanhood, have been employed, transformed, and re-deployed to make sense of particular national events. Connecting these narratives and historic events to contemporary Korean society, Jager reveals how these "sites" - or reference points - were also successfully re-deployed in the context of the division of Korea and the construction of Korea's modern consciousness.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
The Quest for Feeling Yi Kwangsu
Signs of Love for the Nation
Devoted Wives Divided Nation
Park Chunghees Agrarian Heroes
Students and the Redemption of History
Kim Daejungs Triumph
其他版本 - 查看全部
Admiral Yi became becomes Ch'ae-ho Ch'unhyang Chapter China Chinese chong Choson dynasty chuch eron civilization commemorative Confucian Confucian morality culture discourse division enlightenment father female Figure gender Hannom heroes heroic historiography husband hwarang Hyong-sik idea ideal identity imperialism Japan Japanese colonial Kim Dae-jung Kim II Sung Kim Yun-sik Kim's kisaeng Kogury6 Korean history Korean literature Korean national Korean nationalist Korean War Kwangju liberation literary male manhood manly marriage martial Memorial military minjok minjung modern Korean movement Mujong Mun-gil Mun-ho Mundok munhak Nan-su narrative strategy North novel Park Chung-hee Park's past patriotic peninsula period political Pyong-uk Pyongyang rebirth redemption relationship reunification revolution revolutionary Righteous Army role romantic sadaejuui Saemaul leaders Saemaul Undong Seoul sexual Silla Sin's social South Korea spirit story struggle student dissidents Tale themes tion traditional translated Turtle Ship Ulchi wife woman women yangban Yi Kwang-su Yi Sun-sin's Yi's Yong-ch'ae Yong-ch'ae's
第 167 頁 - This bio-power was without question an indispensable element in the development of capitalism; the latter would not have been possible without the controlled insertion of bodies into the machinery of production and the adjustment of the phenomena of population to economic processes.
第 151 頁 - ... appropriates" the Other as it visualizes power. Mimicry is also the sign of the inappropriate, however, a difference or recalcitrance which coheres the dominant strategic function of colonial power, intensifies surveillance, and poses an immanent threat to both "normalized" knowledges and disciplinary powers. The effect of mimicry on the authority of colonial discourse is profound and disturbing. For in "normalizing...
第 20 頁 - ... but it was not until the first decade of the twentieth century that, again thanks to a trivial incident, the smoldering spark burst into a small hot flame.
第 66 頁 - A subject cannot serve two kings, and a wife cannot belong to two husbands; that is my principle. I would rather die than do as you say, however many times you ask me. Please allow me to hold to my ideal: I cannot have more than one husband.' The treasurer spoke to her then : 'Look here, now ; that lad is fickle. Life is no more than a mayfly, and men are all the same. Why should you take so much trouble? His Excellency proposes to lift you up in the world. What do you singing girls know about faithfulness...
第 28 頁 - The dearest notions of the West nearly all appeal to the motif of the voyage: progress, the quest for knowledge, freedom as freedom to move, self-awareness as an Odyssean enterprise, salvation as a destination to be attained by following a prescribed pathway (typically straight and narrow).
第 x 頁 - Weber's formulation of the marginalizing vision of castration, then colonial mimicry is the desire for a reformed, recognizable Other, as a subject of a difference that is almost the same, but not quite.
第 151 頁 - I have called mimicry is therefore stricken by an indeterminacy: mimicry emerges as the representation of a difference that is itself a process of disavowal. Mimicry is thus the sign of a double articulation; a complex strategy of reform, regulation, and discipline, which "appropriates" the Other as it visualizes power.
第 3 頁 - As physical vigor represents the strength of man in his struggle for existence, in the same sense military vigor constitutes the strength of nations: ideals, laws and constitutions are but temporary effulgences, and are existent only so long as this strength remains vital. As manhood marks the height of physical vigor among mankind, so the militant successes of a nation mark the zenith of its physical greatness.
第 xi 頁 - The first stage in this undertaking will be to carry over the principle of montage into history. That is, to assemble large-scale constructions out of the smallest and precisely cut components. Indeed, to discover in the analysis of the small, individual moment the crystal of the total event.