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Book
xiv, 202 pages ; 22 cm
  • Division of Literary Periods, Theory, and Awareness of Problems.- Language Reform and the Transformation of Modern and Contemporary Chinese Literature.- Critique of the Theory on Baihua Writing.- The Baihua Movement and Ideological Revolution.- Foreignization and Assimilation: Translated World Literature and Modern Chinese Literature.- Nothing but Culture: The Pen War between Hu Shi and the Conservative Xueheng School.- Lu Xun's View of Language, His Writing and Its Relation to Modern Chinese Literature.- Hu Shi and Lu Xun: Pioneers of Modern Chinese Literature.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137565297 20171204
This study makes a linguistic case for the twentieth century revolution in Chinese language and literature. It offers a history of reform and change in the Chinese language throughout the country's history, and focuses on the concept of `baihua', a language reform movement championed by Hu Shi and other scholars which laid the foundation for the May fourth New Literature Movement, the larger New Culture Movement and which now defines modern Chinese. Examining the differences between classical and modern Chinese language systems alongside an investigation into the relevance and impact of translation in this language revolution - notably addressing the pivotal role of May Fourth leader Lu Xun - this book provides a rare insight into the evolution of the Chinese language and those who championed its development.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781137565297 20171204
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
xi, 189 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm
  • Introduction: Forgotten classical Chinese poetry in Singapore
  • Identity: Whose Nanyang is it?
  • Community: How to shape cultural space?
  • Medium: What are the influences on classical poetry?
  • Conclusion: Literary value and classification.
Green Library
Book
xi, 296 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
Green Library
Book
xi, 306 pages ; 25 cm
Green Library
Book
xxii, 234 pages ; 24 cm.
  • Acknowledgements List of Figures and Tables List of Abbreviations Conventions Timeline of Chinese and Korean History Preface Chapter 1 Introduction 1.1 Statement of Purpose * 1.2 Periodization of Chinese, Korean and Sino-Korean * 1.2.1 Periodization of Chinese * 1.2.2 Periodization of Korean * 1.2.3 Periodization of Sino-Korean * 1.3 Middle Chinese and Middle Korean Phonology * 1.3.1 Middle Chinese Phonology * 1.3.2 Middle Korean Phonology * 1.4 Literature Review * 1.4.1 Wu dialect origin hypothesis * 1.4.2 Qieyun origin hypothesis * 1.4.3 Song Dynasty (Kaifeng dialect) origin hypothesis * 1.4.4 Tang Dynasty (Chang'an dialect) origin hypothesis * 1.4.5 Old Chinese origin hypothesis * 1.4.6 Summary of Previous studies * 1.5 Research Methodology * 1.6 Research Data * 1.6.1 Korean data * 1.6.2 Chinese data * 1.7 Research Structure and Organization * Chapter 2 Mandarin Loanwords in Modern Korean * 2.1 Mandarin Phonology * 2.1.1 Mandarin consonants * 2.1.2 Mandarin vowels * 2.1.3 Mandarin syllables * 2.1.4 Mandarin tones * 2.2 Korean Phonology * 2.2.1 Korean consonants * 2.2.2 Korean vowels * 2.2.3 Korean syllables * 2.2.4 Korean vowel length and pitch * 2.3 Korean Transcription Systems for Mandarin loanwords * 2.3.1 South Korean Government Transcription * 2.3.2 Choe-Kim (1985) * 2.3.3 Eom (1996) * 2.3.4 Eom (2002) * 2.4 Loanword Phonology * 2.4.1 Perception Approach * 2.4.2 Phonology Approach * 2.4.3 Phonetics-phonology Approach * 2.5 Discussion * 2.5.1 Reflection on Perception and Phonology Approaches * 2.5.2 Influence of Orthography * 2.5.3 Role of the Borrower * Chapter 3 Initial System of Middle Sino-Korean * 3.1 Group bang 幫 (Bilabials) * 3.2 Group feié (Labiodentals) * 3.3 Group jianè¦ (Velars) * 3.4 Group ying å½± (Gutturals) * 3.5 Group duan端 (Alveolar stops, laterals and nasals) * 3.6 Group zhi ç ¥ (Retroflex stops and nasals) * 3.7 Group jing ç²¾ (Alveolar fricatives and affricates) * 3.8 Group zhuangè (Retroflex fricatives and affricates) * 3.9 Group zhang ç«  (Palatal fricatives and affricates) * 3.10 Summary * Chapter 4 Final System of Middle Sino-Korean * 4.1 Guoæ rhyme group * 4.2 Jiaå rhyme group * 4.3 Yu é rhyme group * 4.3.1 Mu模 rhyme * 4.3.2 Yué­ rhyme * 4.3.3 Yu è rhyme * 4.3.4 Summary * 4.4 Xieè ¹ rhyme group * 4.4.1 Hai å rhyme * 4.4.2 Hui ç ° rhyme * 4.4.3 Taiæ³° rhyme * 4.4.4 Jie ç rhyme * 4.4.5 Jiaä½³ rhyme * 4.4.6 Guai 夬 rhyme * 4.4.7 Ji 祭rhyme * 4.4.8 Fei 廢rhyme * 4.4.9 Qi é½ rhyme * 4.4.10 Summary * 4.5 Zhi æ­¢ rhyme group * 4.5.1 Zhi æ ¯ rhyme * 4.5.2ã Zhiè rhyme * 4.5.3 Zhi ä¹ rhyme * 4.5.4 Wei å¾® rhyme * 4.5.5 Summary * 4.6 Xiao æ rhyme group * 4.6.1 Hao 豪 rhyme * 4.6.2 Yao è ´ rhyme * 4.6.3 Xiao 宵 rhyme * 4.6.4 Xiao è ­ rhyme * 4.6.5 Summary * 4.7 Liu æµ rhyme group * 4.7.1 Hou 侯 rhyme * 4.7.2 You å°¤ rhyme * 4.7.3 You å¹½ rhyme * 4.7.4 Summary * 4.8 Xianå ¸ rhyme group * 4.8.1 Tanè¦ rhyme * 4.8.2 Tan è« rhyme * 4.8.3 Xian å ¸ rhyme * 4.8.4 Xian é rhyme * 4.8.5 Yan é¹½ rhyme * 4.8.6 Yan å ´ rhyme * 4.8.7 Tian æ·» rhyme * 4.8.8 Fan å ¡ rhyme * 4.8.9 Summary * 4.9 Shen æ·± rhyme group * 4.9.1 Qin ä¾µ rhyme * 4.9.2 Ji ç· rhyme * 4.9.3 Summary * 4.10 Shan å±± rhyme group * 4.10.1 Han å¯ rhyme and huan æ¡ rhyme * 4.10.2 Shan å±± rhyme * 4.10.3 Shan å ªã rhyme * 4.10.4 Xian ä» rhyme * 4.10.5 Xueè rhyme * 4.10.6 Yuan å rhyme * 4.10.7 Xian å rhyme * 4.10.8 Summary * 4.11 Zhenè » rhyme group * 4.11.1 Hen ç rhyme * 4.11.2 Zhen ç rhyme * 4.11.3 Zhi 質 rhyme * 4.11.4 Zhen è » rhyme * 4.11.5 Yin æ®· rhyme * 4.11.6 Huné­ rhyme * 4.11.7 Zhunè« rhyme * 4.11.8 Wen æ rhyme * 4.11.9 Summary * 4.12 Dang å® rhyme group * 4.12.1 Tang å rhye * 4.12.2 Yang é ½ rhyme * 4.13 Jiang æ± rhyme group * 4.13.1 Jiangæ± rhyme * 4.13.2 Summary * 4.14 Zeng æ ¾ rhyme group * 4.14.1 Deng ç » rhyme * 4.14.2 Zheng è ¸ rhyme * 4.14.3 Summary * 4.15 Geng æ¢ rhyme group * 4.15.1 Gengåº rhyme (div. 2) * 4.15.2 Gengåº rhyme (div. 3) * 4.15.3 Gengè rhyme * 4.15.4 Qing æ¸ rhyme * 4.15.5 Qing é rhyme * 4.15.6 Summary * 4.16 Tong é rhyme group * 4.16.1 Dong æ ± rhyme * 4.16.2 Dong å ¬ rhyme * 4.16.3 Zhongé ¾rhyme * 4.16.4 Summary * 4.17 Summary * Chapter 5 Tonal System of Middle Sino-Korean * 5.1 Tones in HMJH (Yesan Mungo edition) * 5.2 Tone notation in other editions of HMJH * 5.3 Reasons for erroneous tone notation in HMJH * 5.4 Tone representation in other documents * Chapter 6 Investigation into the Origin of Sino-Korean * 6.1 Initials * 6.1.1 The bang幫 initial group and the feié initial group * 6.1.2 The yunäº initial * 6.1.3 The zhiç ¥ initial group * 6.1.4 The chan 禪 initial and the chuanè ¹ initial * 6.2 Finals * 6.2.1 Chongyuné é » (double rhymes) * 6.2.2 The -j glide of the fourth division rhymes * 6.2.3 The [v] reading in the zhiæ­¢ rhyme group * 6.2.4 -l coda * Chapter 7 Conclusion * 7.1 Origin of Sino-Korean * 7.2 Adaptation layers of Sino-Korean * 7.3 Process of Adaptation of Sino-Korean * 7.3.1 Adaptation of initials * 7.3.2 Adaptation of finals * 7.3.3 Factors involved in adaptation * 7.4 Irregular readings in Sino-Korean * 7.5 Future work * References *.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138241640 20180115
The term Sino-Korean may refer to either the phonological system or vocabulary in Korean that is of Chinese origin. Along with the borrowing of Chinese characters, the Chinese readings of characters must also have been transmitted into Korean. A Study of Sino-Korean Phonology aims to contribute to the field of Sino-Korean phonology by re-examining the origin and layers of Sino-Korean pronunciations from a loanword phonology perspective. The central issues of this book include an ongoing discussion on the questions of which Chinese dialect Sino-Korean is based on and how the source form in Chinese was adapted into Korean. Last is an in-depth analysis of the layers of Sino-Korean.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138241640 20180115
Green Library
Book
vii, 238 pages ; 25 cm.
  • Introduction 1. Trauma/PTSD Studies Theory 2. Kawabata Yasunari's Thousand Cranes 3. Enchi Fumiko's Female Masks 4. Kawabata Yasunari's Sleeping Beauties 5. Imamura Shohei's Vengeance is Mine Conclusion.
  • (source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138733251 20171211
Japanese literature and film have frequently been approached using lenses such as language, genre and ideology. Yet, despite a succession of major social traumas that have marked, and in many ways shaped and defined much of modern Japan, Japanese fiction and cinema have not often been examined psychoanalytically. In this book, David Stahl conducts in-depth readings and interpretations of a set of Japanese novels and film. By introducing the methodology of trauma/PTSD studies, Stahl seeks to provide a better understanding of the insights of Japanese writers and directors into their societies, cultures and histories. In particular, by building on the work of practitioner-theoreticians, such as Pierre Janet and Judith Herman, Stahl analyses a number of key texts, including Kawabata Yasunari's Sleeping Beauties (1952), Enchi Fumiko's Female Masks and Imamura Shohei's Vengeance is Mine (1979). Consequently, through using concepts of social trauma, dissociation, failed mourning, revenge and narrative memory, this book sheds new light on the psychological aftereffects and transgenerational legacies of trauma depicted in Japanese works. Trauma, Dissociation and Re-enactment in Japanese Literature and Film will be of interest to students and scholars of Japanese Literature and Cinema, as well as those interested in Japanese History and trauma studies.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781138733251 20171211
Green Library
Book
337 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
307 pages ; 25 cm
East Asia Library
Book
349 pages : portraits ; 21 cm.
  • Kodu / Im Hyŏn
  • Nun ŭro mandŭn saram / Ch'oe Ŭn-mi
  • Munsang / Kim Kŭm-hŭi
  • Koyo han sakŏn / Paek Su-rin
  • Hosu-tarŭn saram / Kang Hwa-gil
  • Kŭ yŏrŭm / Ch'oe Ŭn-yŏng
  • Tasŏt kae ŭi p'ŭrellyudŭ, kŭrigo p'uga / Ch'ŏn Hŭi-ran.
  • 고두(叩頭) / 임 현
  • 눈 으로 만든 사람 / 최 은미
  • 문상 / 김 금희
  • 고요 한 사건 / 백 수린
  • 호수-다른 사람 / 강 화길
  • 그 여름 / 최 은영
  • 다섯 개 의 프렐류드, 그리고 푸가 / 천 희란.
East Asia Library
Book
96 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
Green Library
Book
284 pages : illustrations ; 24 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)

12. The accusation [2017]

Book
vii, 247 pages ; 22 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
vii, 247 pages ; 23 cm
In 1989, a North Korean dissident writer, known to us only by the pseudonym Bandi, began to write a series of stories about life under Kim Il-sung's totalitarian regime. Smuggled out of North Korea and set for publication around the world in 2017, The Accusation provides a unique and shocking window on this most secretive of countries. Bandi's profound, deeply moving, vividly characterised stories tell of ordinary men and women facing the terrible absurdity of daily life in North Korea: a factory supervisor caught between loyalty to an old friend and loyalty to the Party; a woman struggling to feed her husband through the great famine; the staunch Party man whose actor son reveals to him the absurd theatre of their reality; the mother raising her child in a world where the all-pervasive propaganda is the very stuff of childhood nightmare. The Accusation is a heartbreaking portrayal of the realities of life in North Korea. It is also a reminder that humanity can sustain hope even in the most desperate of circumstances - and that the courage of free thought has a power far beyond those seek to suppress it.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9781781257548 20170424
Green Library
Book
397 pages ; 21 cm.
East Asia Library

15. Ada defterleri [2017]

Book
493 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
230 pages ; 21 cm
  • Lebanon ŭi pam
  • Aehogadŭl
  • Hana ŭi mirae
  • Yŏrŭm ŭi kwejŏk
  • Ŭmak ŭi chŭlgŏum
  • T'ŭkhina yŏngwŏn e kakkaun kŏttŭl
  • Pukpanggye horangi ŭi haengdong pan'gyŏng
  • Chip'yŏngsŏn e tak'i.
  • 레바논 의 밤
  • 애호가들
  • 하나 의 미래
  • 여름 의 궤적
  • 음악 의 즐거움
  • 특히나 영원 에 가까운 것들
  • 북방계 호랑이 의 행동 반경
  • 지평선 에 닿기.
East Asia Library
Book
xviii, 378 pages : illustrations ; 22 cm.
SAL3 (off-campus storage)
Book
174 pages ; 22 cm.
Green Library
Book
xvii, 223 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm.
Much attention in theoretical linguistics in the generative and Minimalist traditions is concerned with issues directly or indirectly related to movement. The EPP (extended projection principle), introduced by Chomsky in 1981, appeared to coincide with morphological agreement, and agreement came to play a central role as the driver of movement and other narrow-syntax operations. In this book, Shigeru Miyagawa continues his investigation into a computational equivalent for agreement in agreementless languages such as Japanese. Miyagawa extends his theory of Strong Uniformity, introduced in his earlier book, Why Agree? Why Move? Unifying Agreement-Based and Discourse-Configurational Languages (MIT Press). He argues that agreement and agreementless languages are unified under an expanded view of grammatical features including both phi-features and discourse configurational features of topic and focus. He looks at various combinations of these two grammatical features across a number of languages and phenomena, including allocutive agreement, root phenomena, topicalization, "why" questions, and case alternation.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)9780262533324 20170621
Green Library
Book
128 pages : illustrations ; 21 cm
SAL3 (off-campus storage)