http://chineseinput.net/에서 pinyin(병음)방식으로 중국어를 변환할 수 있습니다.
변환된 중국어를 복사하여 사용하시면 됩니다.
개별검색 DB통합검색이 안되는 DB는 DB아이콘을 클릭하여 이용하실 수 있습니다.
통계정보 및 조사
예술 / 패션
<해외전자자료 이용권한 안내>
- 이용 대상 : RISS의 모든 해외전자자료는 교수, 강사, 대학(원)생, 연구원, 대학직원에 한하여(로그인 필수) 이용 가능
- 구독대학 소속 이용자: RISS 해외전자자료 통합검색 및 등록된 대학IP 대역 내에서 24시간 무료 이용
- 미구독대학 소속 이용자: RISS 해외전자자료 통합검색을 통한 오후 4시~익일 오전 9시 무료 이용
※ 단, EBSCO ASC/BSC(오후 5시~익일 오전 9시 무료 이용)
Flannery OConnors South, as it is depicted in her works, is a land of loss and disillusionment, a land of lost God where a blind man is stumbling for a way home in agony and self-denial. Her portrayal of the displaced person, her preoccupation with the spiritual condition of modern man in general, could be understood in such a background. For OConnor home stands for a condition in which man experiences mysteries of life. In the land of the South where people are mostly Christ-haunted, such experience is mainly theological. Man reconciles with his human limits by accepting Gods grace. Her displaced man has a conflicting relationship with God and is alienated from moments of enlightenment. OConnor perceives in the displaced mans spiritual tension a kind of moral power-the power to reject compromises and the power to make a commitment to the Absolute. Her displace man indicts the shallow complacency of contemporary life and thus challenges the existing social order. "The Displaced Person" he rejects home, one may say, in order to find a home where he comes to terms with God and ultimately with himself.
The beginning of the American vision of Utopia seems to be rooted in the conception of America as the ideal Other to Europe. Thus, one of the most compelling questions permeating the American psyche is that of how America must seek to redeem the world. American history, however, reveals that building a "new" world in a new land was a mere repetition of patterns of the old civilization of which America desired to be purged In repressing what was considered inferior and undesirable, America was deceiving herself and distorting others. In so doing, a "true" history of American including, for example, the history of the Indians, remained unwritten or forgotten. Hawthorne views the American utopian vision as one based on the evasion of the truth and hence unable to provide the moral force necessary for creating a genuinely new social order. He indicates that to overcome the exclusion and the false consciousness perpetuated by self-deception, America must cultivate and maintain a sense of history that acknowledges the repressed. In The Blithedale Romance, Hawthorne attributes the failure of the American utopian vision to its inability to accept reality as it is. The dominant male voices, Coverdale and Hollingsworth respectively desire an unalienated life and a philanthropic ideal, but conitinue to oppress and negate the life-nurturing elements embodied in Zenobia. Because they fear of losing their hegemonic control over reality, they refuse to listen to their inner voices and fail to respond to Zenobia, hence nullifying the possibility of a new beginning. Hawthorne reveals how individual relationships repeat the power structures of society and asserts that a historical perspective is needed for rendering an American utopian vision free from self-evasion.
Eudora Weltys literary concerns are mainly centered on the inner experiences of human life. Welty, feeling uncomfortable with political issues, declares human life is fictions only theme. Her fiction indeed seems to be devoid of social issues related to the history of the South such as slavery and the Civil war. The South in her fiction is a rural or small town relatively unconcerned with social and political interests. Individual realities, however, are not free from social world and Weltys characters with their private aspirations and desires are controlled by cultural norms and collective environments. The Golden Apples provides an example. In this collection of short stories dealing with wanderers and artists, Welty explores a way how small town mores and standards stifle individual passions. By creating a frustrated female artist Welty succeeds in portraying the South, traditional and conservative in the midst of transition.