Search Results for family
1-20 of 578 Search Results for
positions: asia critique (1 May 2004) 12 (2): 479–507.
Published: 01 May 2004
...Heather Bowen-Struyk 2004 by Duke University Press 2004 Revolutionizing the Japanese Family: Miyamoto Yuriko’s “The Family of Koiwai” Heather Bowen-Struyk Miyamoto [Chuj¯ ¯ o] Yuriko’s short story “The Family of Koiwai” [“Koiwai no ikka,” 1934...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2005) 13 (1): 49–54.
Published: 01 February 2005
...Freda Guttman 2005 by Duke University Press 2005 Canada Park: Two Family Albums Freda Guttman In June 1967, the Palestinian villages of Beit Nuba, ‘Imwas (Emmaus), and Yalu were occupied, bulldozed, and totally demolished by Israel on the or...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2006) 14 (1): 37–66.
Published: 01 February 2006
...Jesook Song Duke University Press 2006 Family Breakdown and Invisible Homeless Women: Neoliberal Governance during the Asian Debt Crisis in South Korea, 1997 – 2001 Jesook Song This article examines the relationship between the South Korean welfare...
positions: asia critique (1 August 2010) 18 (3): 671–693.
Published: 01 August 2010
...Nicole Huang Family portraits from the 1960s and 1970s have been a source of inspiration for contemporary Chinese artists. In recent experimental works, many artists have used family portraits to reinvent the very ideas of the camera, the album, and the familial gaze as vehicles of longing...
positions: asia critique (1 February 1996) 4 (1): 31–58.
Published: 01 February 1996
...Sheila Miyoshi Jager Copyright © 1996 by Duke University Press 1996 A Vision for the Future; or, Making Family History in Contemporary South Korea Sheila Miyoshi Jager In the bright hours of a cool April afternoon, a group of Seoul National...
positions: asia critique (1 August 2012) 20 (3): 793–804.
Published: 01 August 2012
...Julie Thi Underhill At twenty-two, Julie Thi Underhill met her dying grandmother Thị Oai and began a portrait series in her mother's home village. Seven years later, she returned with her family to Phước Lập, a Hindu Chăm village in south central Viet Nam, where she photographed and filmed her...
positions: asia critique (1 May 2012) 20 (2): 497–526.
Published: 01 May 2012
...Ann Marie Leshkowich Over the past several decades, transnational adoption of Vietnamese children has developed from a response to war into a routine option for foreigners trying to build families. This article explores how the logics that have emerged within Vietnam to make sense of the...
positions: asia critique (1 November 2018) 26 (4): 719–747.
Published: 01 November 2018
... essay, the author highlights the ambiguity of the film’s use of the two senses of goemul —humanity and monstrosity—in portraying the current geopolitical dangers that threaten the cosmopolitan inhabitants of Seoul and, in particular, threaten the social cohesion of the family as the most elementary form...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2012) 20 (1): 389–415.
Published: 01 February 2012
... of this “return” of themes that had been repressed for political reasons since the end of the war. Trần Anh Hùng was born in Vietnam in 1962. He and his family left as refugees at the end of the war in 1975. Cyclo , filmed on location in the first large-scale foreign production in Vietnam, marked his...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2014) 22 (1): 103–130.
Published: 01 February 2014
...Yoon Sun Yang Yi Injik's Tears of Blood (1906) is the pioneering piece of “new fiction” ( sin sosŏl ). As many works of this male-authored genre revolve around women's conflicts regarding marriage, family, and home life, literary critics often condescendingly disregard them as domestic fiction, an...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2016) 24 (1): 281–302.
Published: 01 February 2016
... were previously conceived as laying outside market logic. While the examination of the penetration of market exchange into intimate spheres of everyday life is not new, the author explains how, in the specific case of surrogacy, nuclear familial love and intimacy are possible only because of the market...
positions: asia critique (1 August 2009) 17 (3): 567–589.
Published: 01 August 2009
... article frames suzhi jiaoyu as a form of governmentality, dedicated to teaching children the “conduct of conduct” in postsocialist Beijing. Based on ethnographic research conducted in elementary schools, among families, and in public spaces in Beijing, the article focuses on how attempts to define and...
positions: asia critique (1 May 2010) 18 (2): 321–349.
Published: 01 May 2010
... family-nation. Status shame for the wife-in-monogamy becomes reconstituted into stigmatic sex in new emergent social subjects and practices, such as mistresses and live-in migrant domestic maids, sex workers and predatory single urban professional women, adulterous women and men, promiscuous sex...
positions: asia critique (1 May 2011) 19 (2): 365–391.
Published: 01 May 2011
... moral economy of the family, thereby preserving Chinese patriarchy. Simultaneously, men who are trapped between the traditional norms of masculinity and desire for self-expression become effete or ineffectual. Copyright 2011 by Duke University Press 2011 Strong(er) Women and Effete Men...
positions: asia critique (1 May 2011) 19 (2): 393–420.
Published: 01 May 2011
... the viewer with a conflicted notion of what peace and reconciliation between Christian and Muslim Filipinos might look like. Using gendered tropes of family and women's bodies to stand in for the nation, the film attempts to interpellate Moros back into the nation through its pro-peace discourse, but...
positions: asia critique (1 May 2011) 19 (2): 421–437.
Published: 01 May 2011
... visible racial identities, an instance of misrecognition for a visible racial identity that turns and/or propels the plot, and the retrieval of Filipino culture through family members or a romantic interest. The article closes with a discussion of the invisibility narrative in three recent Filipino...
positions: asia critique (1 August 2015) 23 (3): 437–462.
Published: 01 August 2015
...” (specifications) in order to increase their marketability. This article argues that the state and the family joined forces in order to help young people accept the deregulation of the labor market. While the state established an education market, parents (especially “manager moms”) contributed to the development...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2017) 25 (1): 223–248.
Published: 01 February 2017
... of the Mughal empire, under which a hierarchical, patriarchal system of aristocratic patronage and indirect landownership once flourished, to be replaced by indigenous bureaucratic elites as well as subservient princely states suited to British imperialism. The ability of wealthy families to sustain...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2012) 20 (1): 211–239.
Published: 01 February 2012
.... The focus is on how individuals, networks of people, and institutions presented and relied on information about families, physical appearance, personal interviews, and affective ties to make sense of migratory patterns resulting from Japanese military expansion. The article argues that by the mid...
positions: asia critique (1 February 2015) 23 (1): 145–165.
Published: 01 February 2015
... online nationalism and the critical centrality of visual images therein, one must also consider the generational characteristics of present-day college students, cultural formations in their online communities, their family backgrounds, global networking, and particular societal factors, including...