If you’re attending the Association for Asian Studies Annual Conference in Toronto March 16-19, 2017, be sure to visit the University of Hawai’i Press at booth 600!
UH Press will have Asian studies books from our latest catalogs on display, as well as copies of the following journals:
We’re also proud to debut three online-only journals at AAS 2017:
Stop by and say hello as you browse through our display copies and catalogs. You may also pick up an order form at our booth or place your orders online at www.uhpress.hawaii.edu.
We look forward to seeing you in cold, snowy Toronto!
Posted in Asian Perspectives, Asian Theatre Journal, Azalea, Buddhist-Christian Studies, China Review International, Cross-Currents, Journal of Daoist Studies, Journal of Korean Religions, Journal of the Southeast Asian Linguistics Society, Korean Studies, Manoa, Philosophy East and West, Review of Japanese Culture and Society, Trans-Humanities, U.S-Japan Women's Journal, Uncategorized
Tagged AAS2017, Asian studies, University of Hawai'i Press
Writer in Focus: Song Sokze
Sora Kim-Russell, Jenny Wang Medina, Jae Won Chung
Translator’s Roundtable with Song Sokze
A Real Piece of Work
Tale of Cho Tong-gwan
Roughing It Continue reading
David R. McCann, ix
In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:
Once again, readers will discover a rich and varied array of contemporary Korean literary and image work in the current issue of Azalea journal. We celebrate the 100th anniversary of the births of two of the twentieth century’s great Korean writers, Midang Sŏ Chŏngju, the poet, and Hwang Sunwŏn, the short story and novel writer. Periodically, as the cultural, political, and historical tides in Korea have fallen and risen only to fall and rise again, these two writers have been lionized, denigrated, taken as emblems of Korea’s literary capabilities and accomplishments, or set to the side as passé, out-of-sync, politically unacceptable, or just too old to matter. Yet readers will find a rich array of reflections on these two writers and examples of their literary accomplishments. May you savor and treasure. Let us resolve to keep these writers central to our understanding of the terrain that Korean literature traversed in the twentieth century and to comprehend how much it would lose if it did not value, even treasure, these and others in the twenty-first.
David R. McCann
Editor’s Note, 9
Special Feature: Contemporary Korean American Writing
Guest Editors: Heinz Insu Fenkl and Minsoo Kang
Heinz Insu Fenkl
Lessons from My Grandfather, 19
Our Missing Half, 23
David R. McCann
Editor’s Note, 7
Writer in Focus: Gong Jiyoung
The Key, 11
Excerpt from The Crucible, 41
Bruce and Ju-Chan Fulton, and Soohyun Chang
Interview with Gong Jiyoung, 71