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성균관대학교 동아시아학술원> Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies> Contested Connections: The Twelfth-century Debate over the Location of Zhou Dunyi’s Hometown

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Contested Connections: The Twelfth-century Debate over the Location of Zhou Dunyi’s Hometown

Thomas Dongsob Ahn
  • : 성균관대학교 동아시아학술원
  • : Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies 20권1호
  • : 연속간행물
  • : 2020년 04월
  • : 37-60(24pages)

DOI


목차

Introduction
Lin Li’s Argument: Lian 濂 Should Be Lian 廉
Daozhou’s Responses
Daozhou’s Victory
The Aftermath
Conclusion
REFERENCES

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This article investigates the Southern Song construction of Zhou Dunyi 周敦頤 shrines in Daozhou, where Zhou was born, and Jiangzhou, where he died. As his posthumous fame increased, each prefecture sought to promote its ties to the alleged “founding father of Neo-Confucianism.” Prefect Lin Li of Jiangzhou argued that Zhou’s studio name, Lianxi 濂溪, had originally been Lianxi 廉溪. This offended Daozhou literati, who rejected the claim. The dispute would only be settled when Neo-Confucian dignitaries Zhu Xi 朱熹 and Zhang Shi 張栻 came out in support of Daozhou’s cause. This case study shows how Zhou Dunyi shrines were negotiated and appropriated by local elites in the interest of local pride, what kind of resources they were able to utilise in the service of their goals, and how Neo-Confucianism mediated the process.

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간행물정보

  • : 사회과학분야  > 인문지리
  • : KCI등재
  • : AHCI,SCOPUS
  • : 반년간
  • : 1598-2661
  • :
  • : 학술지
  • : 연속간행물
  • : 2001-2020
  • : 284


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1Korean Students in Imperial Japan: What Happened After 1919?

저자 : Suk Yeon Kim

발행기관 : 성균관대학교 동아시아학술원 간행물 : Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies 20권 1호 발행 연도 : 2020 페이지 : pp. 1-36 (36 pages)

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During Japanese colonial rule, a growing number of Koreans went to Japan for education. The authorities always saw them as potentially subversive. Today, too, they are largely remembered for their resistance to Japan, especially the heroic call for independence in 1919 that came to be celebrated as the “February Eighth Declaration.” In subsequent years, however, overt resistance receded and would be ultimately reduced to fragments. Even the police, their chronic alarmism over Koreans' latent seditiousness notwithstanding, were noting downturns in activism. While pursuit of learning remained resilient, students' acquiescence to the colonial status quo appears to have become increasingly routine. Underlying that trend may have been the cogency of the longstanding gradualist cause for working within the system; its proponents, who remain stigmatized as “pro-Japanese collaborators,” may well have been most in tune with what most Korean subjects of the empire could realistically have hoped for under the inexorable reality of assimilative colonialism.

2Contested Connections: The Twelfth-century Debate over the Location of Zhou Dunyi's Hometown

저자 : Thomas Dongsob Ahn

발행기관 : 성균관대학교 동아시아학술원 간행물 : Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies 20권 1호 발행 연도 : 2020 페이지 : pp. 37-60 (24 pages)

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This article investigates the Southern Song construction of Zhou Dunyi 周敦頤 shrines in Daozhou, where Zhou was born, and Jiangzhou, where he died. As his posthumous fame increased, each prefecture sought to promote its ties to the alleged “founding father of Neo-Confucianism.” Prefect Lin Li of Jiangzhou argued that Zhou's studio name, Lianxi 濂溪, had originally been Lianxi 廉溪. This offended Daozhou literati, who rejected the claim. The dispute would only be settled when Neo-Confucian dignitaries Zhu Xi 朱熹 and Zhang Shi 張栻 came out in support of Daozhou's cause. This case study shows how Zhou Dunyi shrines were negotiated and appropriated by local elites in the interest of local pride, what kind of resources they were able to utilise in the service of their goals, and how Neo-Confucianism mediated the process.

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Hong Kong Internetization, free from the mission of unifying public consciousness within a politically acceptable standard and towards a socialist goal, is creating locality in virtual public space, where instantaneous gratification usually overwhelms archaeological access to profound historicity. This locality is independent of the political and high-cultural locality in the real public space that suits (post)colonial interpretation. The Storytelling Channels of the Golden Forum and the LIHKG Forum prominently comply with neither mainland Chinese progressive authoritarianism nor local political agendas, but personal desires and affection instead. The anonymous writing and reading of the Forum stories, as potential outcomes of daily stress in the knowledge-based society, offer a controllable, superficial, and sensual escape into a vulgar, vernacular, but consensual textual world. Although most of the Forum stories are highly formulaic, and erotic in an androcentric and heterosexual way, some can show authorial reflection on diverse political issues, such as transgender ambivalence.

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This article attempts a broad study of the achievements and limits of the activities of the Commission of the Women's International Democratic Federation (WIDF) that investigated war atrocities in North Korea during the Korean War. The contents of the WIDF Korea Report have been regarded (and dismissed) as political propaganda of the Soviet Union and North Korea for a long period of time because they were comprised mainly of criticisms towards the United States. Following the end of the Cold War, however, the report has begun to be reevaluated in nature, along with the recently declassified documents concerning the Korean War and extensive research on the bombing raids conducted by the US Air Force (USAF) and massacres allegedly committed in North Korea by UN forces. These developments make it possible to study the activities of the WIDF Commission from a broader, more nuanced, and more objective perspective. Above all, the individual records of some members of the Commission from Western European countries, who had not been involved in communist activities, show plainly that the WIDF's investigation activities in North Korea were conducted with the goal of tracking down the truth in an efficient manner. In order to assure the objectivity of the arguments of the report, the members of the Commission tried to eliminate political discourse in the process of their investigation and in the preparation of their report, and constantly expressed their suspicions about North Korean claims, doing their utmost to gather irrefutable evidence. These efforts to secure objectivity in their investigation served as the main reason that none of the members of the Commission denied or retracted the arguments of the final report after returning to their home countries. Although suffering ordeals like expulsion from public office, being called traitors, and standing trial after returning home, the women held to their convictions. Moreover, recent historical research and oral data about the massacres of North Korean civilians and the aerial bombing of civilian areas during the Korean War clearly show that many of the claims in the WIDF Korea Report are close to the historical truth.

5Re-nationalizing Repatriated Japanese into Post-War Japan: From Imperial Subjects to Post-War Citizens

저자 : Yi-jin Park

발행기관 : 성균관대학교 동아시아학술원 간행물 : Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies 20권 1호 발행 연도 : 2020 페이지 : pp. 113-138 (26 pages)

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This paper examines the relationship between the Cold War and returnees to Japan based on Kikansha hikkei 帰還者必携 (Handbook for returnees), a publication prepared by the Ministry of Education, Science, and Culture on June 1, 1949. This analysis focuses on the contents of Kikansha hikkei in order to clarify the meaning of democracy and re-nationalization in postwar Japan and show that the metahistory of returnees―viewed in previous research in terms of war history, the sufferings of people in colonized areas, and pre- and post-war continuities and discontinuities―originated in the new “Cultural Cold War.” Japan's post-war reorganization sought the democratization of militaristic elements, and for this reason critical research on preand post-war continuities and discontinuities has centered on postwar reforms and/or imperial (colonial) history within the critique of decolonization. In this context, the basic perspective of the Japanese government toward returnees at the time seems to have been that overseas returnees living in direct contact with the old “pre-war” systems―empire and colonialism―should be renationalized as citizens of the “new Japan.” In this process, however, the Japanese authorities did not mean merely to reorganize subjects of the former empire into citizens of post-war Japan; returnees were also required to become the principle modernizing agents in realizing liberal democracy―another kind of warrior in the Cold War.

6BOOK REVIEW

저자 : Kenneth Wells

발행기관 : 성균관대학교 동아시아학술원 간행물 : Sungkyun Journal of East Asian Studies 20권 1호 발행 연도 : 2020 페이지 : pp. 139-141 (3 pages)

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