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공간의 차별적 분할과 탈식민적 욕망: 미국 흑인극을 중심으로
Article NRF is supported by Research Projects( 공간의 차별적 분할과 탈식민적 욕망: 미국 흑인극을 중심으로 (Differentiated Spatial Divisions and Decolonizing Desire in African American Drama) | 2003 Year 지방대학육성지원 | 정병언(부산대학교) ) data is submitted to the Intermediate results
Researcher who has been awarded a research grant by Humanities and Social Studies Support Program of NRF has to submit more quantity of thses or books than quantity of demanding in an application handbook as an end product within 2 years(* depend on the form of business)
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Journal 현대영미드라마 - 등재 - A
ᅟPublication History 2004년 12월 31일 / Vol.17 No.3 / pp. 157 ~ 179
Publisher/ᅟInstitute 한국현대영미드라마학회
Author number 1
Abstract
  • Korean
  • Drawing on theoretical work within cultural geography relating to the dialectical relationship between society and space, this essay examines both the racialized nature of internally colonized space for African Americans and their desire for decolonization as reflected in three plays by African American writers: Langston Hughes' Mulatto, Amiri Baraka's Slave Ship, and Suzan-Lori Parks' Topdog/Underdog. It is argued that spatial divisions function as a determining factor in confining African Americans within the internally colonized space that is exemplified by these writers in such oppressive spaces as a plantation, a slave ship, or the claustrophobic room for Lincoln and Booth. Whites' concept of space also works for controlling African Americans in terms of race, power, and internal colonization. However, instead of accepting their confinement within their "appropriate" space, African Americans struggle against the white oppressive system that functions to produce and reproduce black space. Their politics of decolonization are ultimately directed toward resistance to oppression and confinement through the differentiated distance of space. While exposing the mechanism of whites' spatial dominance, this reading therefore explores African Americans' strategies for obtaining the freedom they need in order to "live out" as autonomous subjects in their everyday life.
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