By Hua Li
The publication explores the coming-of-age fiction of 2 of the main seriously acclaimed and regularly translated modern chinese language authors, Yu Hua and Su Tong; it's the first in-depth book-length treatise in English concerning the modern chinese language Bildungsroman. even supposing a number of person modern chinese language novelists and person works of chinese language fiction have formerly been mentioned less than the rubric of the Bildungsroman, none of those efforts has approached the extent of finished and comparative research that this e-book brings to the style and its social contexts in modern China. This e-book will pique the pursuits not just of students and scholars of chinese language and comparative literature, but additionally of historians and social scientists with an curiosity within the area.
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Extra resources for Contemporary Chinese Fiction by Su Tong and Yu Hua (Sinica Leidensia)
68 Feminist critics have explored a number of novels that deal with a woman’s search for selfidentity and values. In these narratives, during the heroine’s quest for “self-knowledge and self-realization,” not only does she encounter 63 M. M. Bakhtin, Speech Genres and Other Late Essays, trans. Vern W. McGee (Austin: University of Texas Press, 1986), 10–59. , 17. , 10–11. , 19. 67 Ellen Morgan, “Humanbecoming: Form and Focus in the Neo-Feminist Novel,” in Image of Women in Fiction: Feminist Perspectives, ed.
25 For detail see Milena Dolezelova-Velingerova’s article “The Origin of Modern Chinese Literature,” in Modern Chinese Literature in the May Fourth Era, 17–35. In this article, Dolezelova-Velingerova traces the development of the use of vernacular in Chinese literature from the late Qing to May Fourth era. changing patterns of the chinese bildungsroman 43 the case among their forbears. With the launching of the May Fourth Movement in 1919, such currents in modern thought as individualism, anti-traditionalism, and nationalism further captured the imaginations of young Chinese men and women.
The author wrote that in an interview, Sang Di told the author that Cao Wenxuan and Dai Jinhua were the first people to use the term chengzhang xiaoshuo. 80 Li Yang, Kangzheng suming zhi lu [Struggling against predestination] (Changchun: Shidai wenyi chubanshe, 1993). 81 In this treatise, the term chengzhang xiaoshuo is used to refer to Chinese Bildungsroman in order to remain consistent with current Chinese academic usage of the term. Although the term chengzhang xiaoshuo has been widely utilized in China only since the 1990s, the tardiness of this term’s acceptance in China does not prevent us from using it retroactively in reference to Chinese fiction written in the early twentieth century.