研究者詳細

著書
分割表示   全件表示 >>

3 件中 1 - 3 件目

年度
Year
著書名
Title of the books
著書形態
Form of Book
NeoCILIUS
   請求番号/資料ID
Request No
出版機関名 Publishing organization,判型 Book Size,頁数 No. of pp.,発行年月(日) Date
2015  記憶の共有をめざして  共著   
行路社  , A5  , 533  , 2015/05   

概要(Abstract)  

備考(Remarks) 私の章は「日本によるシンガポール占領の未公認の歴史」 

2009  Coleridge, Revision and Romanticism: After the Revolution, 1793-1818  単著  1076486 
Continuum  , その他  , 178  , 2009/11   

概要(Abstract) The Romantic phenomenon of multiple texts has been shaped by the link between revision and authorial intent. However, what has been overlooked are the profound implications of multiple and contradictory versions of the same text for a materialist approach; using the works of Coleridge as a case study and the afterlife of the French Revolution as the main theme, this monograph lays out the methodology for a more detailed multi-layered analysis. Scrutinising four works of Coleridge (two poems, a newspaper article and a play), where every major variant is read as a separate work with its own distinct socio-historical context, Ve-Yin Tee challenges the notion that any one text is representative of its totality. By re-reading Coleridge in the light of alternative textual materials within that time, he opens a wider scope for meaning and the understanding of Coleridge's oeuvre. 

備考(Remarks)  

2008  Romantic Echoes in the Victorian Era  共著   
Ashgate  , その他  , 250 p.  , 2008/06   

概要(Abstract) Shifting emphasis away from Victorian writers' negotiations with individual Romantic poets and their work, chapter twelve considers the key role, already noted by Sarah Wootton in her essay, played by Victorian visual art in these cultural transactions of desire between Victorianism and Romanticism. Taking The Bathers (a painting by lesser known Victorian artist, Henry Scott Tuke) as his starting point, Ve-Yin Tee reconsiders, in 'Liberating Boyhood', the value and meaning of boyhood in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. First exhibited in 1889, Tuke's depiction of young male nudes signpost the historically and culturally contingent conceptions of boyhood with its (socially and sexually) ambiguous status which, Ve-Yin Tee claims, was further exacerbated by reliance on child labour in the early half of the nineteenth century. Even Wordsworth the great poetic advocate of the importance of boyhood, in his 'Ode: Intimations of Immortality' and The Prelude, was divided on the issue of the increasing number of children that comprised the labour force. Wordsworth, Ve-Yin Tee demonstrates, objected to children being set to toil in the factories and mills, but saw nothing wrong with child labour in the agricultural industries and open fields of rural communities. These ambivalences surrounding Wordsworth's and Coleridge's valorisation of the Romantic child were subsequently re-invented as the figure of the Victorian boy in Tuke's painting which can be, simultaneously, scrutinised as a condemnation of nineteenth-century child labour and an exemplar of a healthy and well-exercised boy--from his exertions in the mill or factory--for his social peers to emulate. The Romantic child's sexual androgyny was equally open to exploitation by some Victorian artists and writers that found in the reinvented figure of the Victorian boy a laudable means to bespeak their own unspoken homoerotic desires.  

備考(Remarks) I wrote chapter 12, 'Liberating Boyhood', pp. 191-208 (18 pages) 

Page: [<<PREV] [1] [NEXT>>]