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Poems of Yi Sha, Shu Cai & Yang Xie
Published by University of Oklahoma Press, Norman New book. As the first English-language collection of his poems, Two Halves of the World Apple introduces readers to a prolific and accessible writer at the forefront of Chinese poetry today. Rendered in English translations that deftly capture Yang Ke's lyrical and idiomatic style, the 73 poems in this volume reflect the depth, breadth, and evolution of the poet's work. Yang Ke's poems, praised by literary critics for their use of clear, distinctive language and linguistic and poetic texture, pair arresting imagery with pointed social commentary.
Wakefield Press :: Literature - Fiction :: Loose
Moving across the landscape of classical and modern Chinese poetry, they engage with the natural, social, and moral complexities of the everyday modern world, from evocative portrayals of South China's Zhuang minority culture to stark, personal depictions of the consequences of globalization. What makes them think that Australia is such a favourite place with the Chinese that they should want it for their own? Is this 'invasion literature' pure fiction based on a projection of paranoia or is it a political instrument fashioned for the benefit of Australia as a nation?
To address those questions, this paper intends to examine the historical contexts in which the invasion literature has been written and has flourished, the relevance or irrelevance of the literature to reality and its basic social psychology. Although important recent studies such as Eric Rolls's Sojourners and Alison Broinowski's The Yellow Lady have offered new perspectives on the history of Chinese in Australia and Australian impressions of Asia, little sustained attention has been given to the discussion of this topic of Chinese invasion.
Previous studies such as those conducted by Nan Bowman Albinski and Van Ikin tend to categorise 'invasion literature' as belonging either to 'dystopia' Albinski 18 or to 'science fiction' Ikin xxii. I would, on the contrary, argue that Australian invasion literature is shaped by a particular kind of ideology.
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It fits into the structure of Orientalism which holds China as an undesirable 'ultimate Other' Zhang , and it expresses a xenophobia or Sinophobia, deeply embedded in Australian social structure and national discourse. It perpetuates itself by the mechanism of projection and stereotyping. Paradoxically, it increases as Sino-Australian official relations improve. Published 1 May in Volume 17 No. Ouyang, Yu. Chinese in Australian fiction, Youngstown, N.
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Australian Invention of Chinese Invasion: A Century of Paranoia, 1888-1988
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