The trope of no name woman in American fiction and ethnography featuring Asian women

Author: Szmańko, Klara
Source document: Brno studies in English. 2005, vol. 30, iss. 1, pp. [189]-204
Extent
[189]-204
  • ISSN
    1211-1791
Type: Article
Language
English
License: Not specified license
Document
References:
[1] Bruner, Edward (1996). "The Ethnographic Self and the Personal Self". Anthropology and Literature. Ed. Paul Benson. Chicago: U of Illinois P, 1996.

[2] Cheung, King-Kok (1993). Articulate Silences. Hisaye Yamamoto, Maxine Hong Kingston, Joy Kogawa. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1993.

[3] Ferens, Dominika (2002). Edith and Winnifred Eaton. Chinatown Missions and Japanese Romances. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 2002.

[4] Kingston, Maxine Hong (1991). "No Name Woman". Braided Lives. An Anthropology of Multicultural American Writing. Ed. Jenny Keyser. St. Paul (Minnesota): Minnesota Humanities Commission, 1991.

[5] Kingston, Maxine Hong (1989). Tripmaster Monkey. New York: Vintage, 1989.

[6] Lee, Chang-rae (1995). Native Speaker. New York: Riverhead, 1995.

[7] Minh-ha, Trinh T. (1989). Woman, Native, Other: Writing, Postcoloniality, and Feminism. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1989.

[8] Wolf, Margery (1992). Thrice Told Tale. Stanford: Stanford UP, 1992.