Ts’ai Yan: A Sentimental But Melodious Song

Suping WANG

Abstract


By rewriting the story of Ts’ai Yan at the end of The Woman Warrior, Kinston diaplays to the mainstream society a unique female image that is far different from the traditional one in Chinese history. This writing is to analyse the hybridity of the figure of Ts’ai and to probe into the rationality as well as the practical significance of rewriting the story. 


Keywords


Ts’ai Yan; Hybridity; Rationality; Rewriting

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References


Chin, F. (2007). Come all ye Asian American writers of the real and the fake. In A. O. Kent (Ed.), A companion to Asian American studies. Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing Ltd.  doi: 10.1002/9780470996928.ch9

Guo, M. Q. ( 2010). Yuefu poetry. Beijing: People’s Literature Publishing House.

Kinston, M. H. (1989). The woman warrior: memoirs of a girlhood among ghosts. New York: Vintage International.

Lim, J. (2009). Cutting the tongue: Language and the body in Kingston’s The Woman Warrior. Melus, 31(3), 49–65.

 




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3968%2F4624

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