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  • - 주제 : 어문학분야 > 영문학
  • - 성격 : 학술지
  • - 간기: 계간
  • - 국내 등재 : KCI 등재
  • - 해외 등재 : -
  • - ISSN : 1738-4052
  • - 간행물명 변경 사항 : 영어영문학(~2003)→영어영문학21(2004~)
논문제목
수록 범위 : 19권 1호 (2006)

『노생거 사원』에 나타난 페미니스트 글쓰기

김선희 ( Sun Hee Kim )
5,900
초록보기
The feminist writing in Northanger Abbey Sun-Hee Kim (Cheju National Univ.) This paper explores Jane Austen's feminist writing in Northanger Abbey. Northanger Abbey contains elements that Austen could be seen as a feminist writer in that it is centered on women. She wrote Northanger Abbey in reaction to conservative ideas about gender roles and relations. She critiques the recommended code of feminine decorum popularized in 1790s while undermining the established notions of idealized feminine passivity, and challenges the gender role stereotypes. She also demonstrates men's views of and behavior toward women and criticizes tyrannical male power highlighting the potential cruelty of a patriarchal figure like General Tilney. Austen allows the heroine, Catherine Morland to act upon her own instincts and judgement, and presents her as an alternative role model who acts beyond the sexist notions of male supremacy and female subordination for readers. Austen furthermore insists that women's novels are the means of education for men and women while defending women writers and novels written by and about women.

데리다사상과 노장사상의 만남에 대한 또 다른 모색

김영주 ( Young Joo Kim )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 25-43 ( 총 19 pages)
5,900
초록보기
An Approach on the Contact of the Derrida’s Thought and the Lao-Chuang’s Thought Young-Joo Kim (Chodang Univ.) In the East Asian thought the other against the Confucianism is the Lao-Chuang's thought, and in the European thought the other against the Platonism is the Derrida's Deconstructionism. Between the Derrida's thought and the Lao-Chuang's thought, there are some different contents and some similar contents, but the basic root of thought is very similar. - the opening Acceptablity among Differences · the inter-Textuality of Differance and the Hyun in Tao · inter-Relational Monogenesis · Bio-naturalism. It is very important that the Derrida's thought and the Lao-Chuang's thought encounter at this time and this spot across 2500 years and Eurasia continental. But the Derrida's thought was staying at Deconstruction against main stream of European thought and didn't suggest a new thinking vision, and the Lao-Chuang's thought had hung around nihilism and seclusion. Moreover the Derrida's thought is very dizzy and difficult, and the Lao-Chuang's thought is very obscure and bragging. If we will be not escaped from these problems, this meaningful contact will not begin to develop. Therefore we must effort to overcome these problems containing this contact. For this purpose, I will try to approach a method called 'the thinking frame of LiangGeuk and LiangMyun'. It criticise and will overcome the problems rooted in ‘the Western Dichotomy' and ‘the Eastern EumYang'. My thinking frame has similar contents and different contents with the Derrida's thought and the Lao-Chuang's thought. I will try to construct a new contact of the Derrida's thought and the Lao-Chuang's thought with the similar contents, and to overcome the problems of the Derrida's thought and the Lao-Chuang's thought with the different contents.

자아와 문화의 정체성-세이머스 히니의 『어느 자연주의자의 죽음』

김재준 ( Jae Joon Kim )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 45-64 ( 총 20 pages)
6,000
초록보기
The Identity of the Self and the Culture in Death of a Naturalist Jae-Joon Kim (Mokpo National University) The issue of identity of a personal self or a cultural community has been one of the major themes throughout Western literature. This one has traditionally been an especially important concern for the writers of Ireland which had been colonized by England for a long time. Seamus Heaney often confessed that he had felt from the early time that he had constantly been threatened with the dissolution of the self. Like many postcolonial writers, many of his poems and proses express a sense of dividedness on both sides of self and culture. Heaney describes himself placed between English influence and native Irish experience. Around the time his first collection, Death of a Naturalist, was published, Heaney defined his few poems as revelation of the self to the self, as restoration of the culture to itself. But the self and the culture his poem revealed and restored do not show any continuous and unified inheritance or quality. His poems eventually imply that it is impossible that any culture continues to maintain the original quality, and that the self, even though preoccupied with the past, continually suffers from breaking off from its past and unstably stays confused among the memory of the past, and the experience of the present, and the perspective of the future. The connection between digging and writing is the most important aspect of Heaney’s poetic idea. But Heaney’s digging as writing a poem is poignantly paradoxical and contradictory because it is both an act that bonds the generations as well as an act that severs the living roots of the past. The act of setting darkness echoing, which is also another metaphor for writing, simultaneously involves a continuation of the past as well as a rupture within that continuation.

독자반응과 브라우닝의 서술전략 -『반지와 책』의 2, 3, 4권을 중심으로

문진영 ( Jin Young Moon )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 65-93 ( 총 29 pages)
6,900
초록보기

노예의 성과 자유-선언, 부인, 계산 그리고 결혼

박재영 ( Jai Young Park )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 95-115 ( 총 21 pages)
6,100
초록보기
Slaves’ Sex and Freedom: Claim, Negation, Calculation, and Marriage Jai-Young Park (Chonbuk National University) Although there are various reasons why slaves had written their narratives, the common themes are the negation of slavery and the restoration of slaves’ humanity. Slave narrators attempted to prove themselves to be human beings with emotions and intellect and to refute the inhumane and animalistic stereotypes of slaves. Their interests are often focused, but not limited, on the relationship with slave-owners: while describing slave-owners’ abuse and violence, they also expose their relationship with the opposite sex?either a slave-owner or a lover. Their relationships with the opposite sex are associated with the claim of their own bodies, the negation of slavery, calculation for freedom, and the legitimacy of marriage. Examining three slave narratives?The History of Mary Prince (1831), Narrative of the Life and Adventures of Henry Bibb (1849), and Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl (1861), this essay considers such questions as “How did slaves express and use their relationships with the opposite sex of either race?” “What restriction and oppression did they have in the relationships?” “What does their love mean to themselves and to slave-owners?” Responding to those questions, this essay scrutinizes the social, cultural, and ideological significance of slaves’ relationships with the opposite sex and ruminates on the effect of the exposure of the “secretive” relationships in slave narratives.

버지니아 울프와 포스트 휴머니즘

안임수 ( Im Soo Ahn )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 117-129 ( 총 13 pages)
5,300
초록보기
Virginia Woolf and Post Humanism Im-Soo Ahn (Kwandong University) Virginia Woolf has been spotlighted recently as the god-mother of feminism. It is true that she has affirmed woman's rights in saying that they must be extended beyond household affairs and that women should share the same social status as men. Her novels continuously demand new ways of appreciation. One of those new aspects stems from the fact that her novels can be read from a post-human point of view. A big progress was made in the fields of science and technology since the 19th century, thus bringing human beings convenience and a comfortable lifestyle. And yet the progress in civilization caused pressure for autonomy and individuality. The immediate response to this was the realization that we should maintain the dignity of human beings apart from the violence of science. This is the starting point of post-humanism. Woolf seemed to be very intentional in including the conception of human nature into her novels. Characters in her novels perceive a unity of humanity only at the moments when they feel moments of being. Lily Briscoe in To the Lighthouse feels a moment of her existence looking at the boat on which Lamsay family was crossing the bay. She feels as if she was watching the last moments of their fates. In Mrs. Dalloway, as Sir William told Mrs. Dalloway that a man named Septimus committed suicide, Mrs. Dalloway was thinking about death for a few moments in the middle of her party, but she didn't feel she was connected to that war hero except for her fear that the sad news might damage her party and make her guests feel grave. The Waves might be more closely connected to post-humanism. Bernard was talking of the gradual coming together, running into one, acceleration and unification at the end of the novel. And we are confronted with Bernard's apocalyptic vision of a civilization lacking the unification of his previous assertion. Consequently, Woolf's novels are regarded to be containing seeds of post- humanism when viewed from Derrida's perspective. These seeds may also subvert and undermine any attempts in building a common human essence. These warning elements are clearly visible in the opposition between Virginia Stephen's wholeness of human beings and the German raiders in Moments of Being, between the revelation of Lily Briscoe on Mrs. Ramsay's lawn and the hateful atmosphere soaking the discarded remnants of the Ramsay family in the boat.

은유로서의 서부와 동지적 우애 -쿠퍼의 『개척자들』을 중심으로

유희석 ( Hui Sok Yoo )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 131-158 ( 총 28 pages)
6,800
초록보기
The West as a Metaphor and Brotherly Love A Reading of Cooper’s The Pioneers Hui-Sok Yoo (Jeonnam National Univ.) The West in 19th century American literature has been embodied as a contradictory space-time. It is a material background that paves the way for Manifest Destiny disguised in the name of Progress. On the other hand, it is a spiritual place in which a brotherly love of two different racial males takes shape and develops into a sort of human solidarity that calls the progress into question; Americanism, a begetter of Manifest Destiny, also gives birth to a redeeming vision in its very womb; a brotherly love between the men free from the curse of racism. James Fenimore Cooper's The Pioneers, the first work of the Leatherstocking Tales is one of the amazing literary realizations of that paradox. It is highly intriguing the way The Pioneers solves the dilemma embedded in the antithetical forces represented by Judge Temple as a representation of Progress and Natty Bumppo as an exemplar of Conservation. A marriage plot and Deux ex Machina are meticulously mobilized as a trouble shooter that streamlines its complex narrative to a happy ending. But the deathbed testimonies of the last survivor of the Delaware, Chingachgook, and Natty's disenchantment with the way Templeton society runs belie Cooper's rosy success in bringing the narrative order out of the chaotic plot; withal the overriding of Judge Temples' reason, Chingachgook's heading for “the happy hunting-ground,” and Natty's leaving for the West interrogate the shaping ideology of American white civilization.

문화적 독립을 향한 탈 식민 담론 -19세기 미국작가 연구

이홍필 ( Hong Pil Lee )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 159-194 ( 총 36 pages)
7,600
초록보기
Post-Colonial Discourses toward Cultural Independence: A Study on the 19th Century American Writers Hong-Pil Lee (Chonnam National Univ.) In the 19th century America, Ralph Waldo Emerson and Walt Whitman were the pioneers of cultural independence of America from Europe. It was Emerson that started to discuss the necessity of cultural independence, critical acceptance of European culture, and construction of the American culture. In specific perspective, Whitman continued to manifest cultural independence of America embarked by Emerson. This essay examines Emersonian prose writings and Whitman's Leaves of Grass in terms of their efforts to create cultural independence. Reading their works, however, I will not employ the post-colonial discourses which have been developed since the late 20th century, because they do not contribute to investigating their works composed free from racial and ethnical sentiments. A number of Emersonian essays are directed toward criticism of British society: newspaper, university, aristocracy, parliament, and so on. By doing so, he seeks to make differences between America and England. Out of envy, nevertheless, he looks at the hegemony over the world which England enjoyed at the time. Whitman's Leaves of Grass is full of admiration of America. In his eyes, whatever exists in America looks idealistic and wonderful because they are the very expression of democratic ideas that they invented by themselves; thus, he admires not only American democracy, but also its advocate and defender, President Lincoln. His primary aim of Leaves of Grass consists in creating an American version of epic which is quite different from the traditional style of western epic.

연극으로서의 텍스트-『난 아니야』

표현석 ( Hyun Seok Pyo )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 195-212 ( 총 18 pages)
5,800
초록보기
Text As a Theater: Not I Hyun-Seok Pyo (Chonnam National University) This study is to investigate what makes a play be a theater itself from Beckett's play, Not I. There are usually four ingredients for a theater: play, space, character, audience. In order for a play to become a theater, therefore, the play has all the factors in it. As a performance based a play needs a stage(space), Not I has to satisfy the rest, that is, character and audience, to be a theater. Mouth in the text could hardly be described as an intact actor or just a prop because it is neither a human being nor an inanimate object. It is a facial organ simply. This dramatic method of Beckett smashes the traditional idea that a theater should employ a living body and rewrites what a character could be. In the light of Beckett's reduction-oriented view, it could be possibly said the character or sender is modified into a mouth, just one physical component, and that Mouth performs brilliantly its creator's famous phrase, ‘the obligation to express' through pouring words ceaselessly. Auditor who is listening attentively to Mouth without single word throughout the play on the down-right stage evidently represents audience. The presence of him should dedicate himself to not a reader who is reading a play at a table in a room, but an audience who is seeing a performance on a chair at a playhouse. He conducts two missions in the text. One is the counterpart paying attention to Mouth's words, and the other is an audience observing Mouth. As a result, Auditor fulfills multiple roles in the play, such as, character, receiver, seer, audience, so we can say that he is an implied audience in Not I. Furthermore, the multi-function trait given to him can be accomplished only on a stage. Since a theater without even an audience is never called a theater at all, Beckett has established the necessary and sufficient condition for a play to be a theater itself by exploiting an unusual device, Auditor, in Not I.

주제중심의 읽기 교수,학습 프로그램 개발 -과학을 중심으로

박부남 ( Pu Nahm Park ) , 이미옥 ( Mi Ok Lee )
21세기영어영문학회|영어영문학21  19권 1호, 2006 pp. 213-234 ( 총 22 pages)
6,200
초록보기
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