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Ling U

Ling U

Ling U

Ling U

Ling U
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Prism: Theory and Modern Chinese Literature

Introduction

Prism actively promotes scholarly research on modern Chinese literature from interdisciplinary and cross-cultural perspectives and encourages integration of theoretical inquiry with empirical research. Apart from the inclusion of the Sinophone works in the purview of modern Chinese literature, Prism seeks to further broaden the horizons of Chinese literary studies by initiating in-depth dialogues in the broad framework of critical theory.

Prism publishes two issues annually. Since its launch in 2019, Prism has published three regular issues and three special issues.

Hosting Institutions

l The Advanced Insitute for Global Chinese Studies, Lingnan University

l Department of Chinese, Lingnan University

l University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

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Publisher

Duke University Press

Full Text Database

e-Duke Journals

Indexes

Emerging Source Index; Scopus, Academic OneFile, Book Review Index Plus, Current Abstracts, Humanities International Complete, Humanities InternationalIndex, Humanities Source, Humanities Source Ultimate, InfoTrac Custom, MLAInternational Bibliography (Modern Language Association), One Belt, One RoadReference Source, TOC Premier (Table of Contents), Ulrichsweb.

Websites

Selected Issues

We are pleased to share “The Worlds of Southeast Asian Chinese Literature”, a special issue of Prism: Theory and Modern Chinese Literature , edited by Cheow Thia Chan and Carlos Rojas.

Contributors to this special issue examine a wide-ranging body of literature produced by ethnically Chinese populations of Southeast Asia. While much previous work on Chinese literature from that region has tended to focus on literature from Malaysia and former British Malaya, and particularly Chinese-language literature, the authors also consider literature from regions that are now Singapore, Indonesia, and the Philippines. The issue features analyses of works written in various Sinitic languages and creoles by authors with links to diasporic or post-diasporic Chinese communities. The contributors to the issue propose a set of interpretive methodologies for analyzing this post-national cultural formation, including inter-imperiality, posthumanism, and mesology—the study of the mutual relationships between living creatures and their biological, social, and environmental surroundings. To this end, the authors examine not only canonical works but also genres that have often received less critical attention such as popular literature, flash fiction, genre fiction, and Sino-Malay poetry.

Contributors to this issue are Brian Bernards, Cheow Thia Chan, Ng Kim Chew, Ko Chia-cian, Khor Boon Eng, Tom Hoogervorst, Shirley O. Lua, Carlos Rojas, Shuang Shen, Josh Stenberg, Nicolai Volland, David Der-wei Wang, Nicholas Y. H. Wong.

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The Worlds of Southeast Asian Chinese Literature
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