博碩士論文 etd-0809110-224802 詳細資訊


[回到前頁查詢結果 | 重新搜尋]

姓名 曾靖雯(Ching-wen Tseng) 電子郵件信箱 E-mail 資料不公開
畢業系所 外國語文學系研究所(Foreign Language and Literature)
畢業學位 碩士(Master) 畢業時期 98學年第2學期
論文名稱(中) 席爾柯及荷根生命敘事中的自我述說
論文名稱(英) Telling the Self in Leslie Marmon Silko’s and Linda Hogan’s Life Narratives
檔案
  • etd-0809110-224802.pdf
  • 本電子全文僅授權使用者為學術研究之目的,進行個人非營利性質之檢索、閱讀、列印。
    請遵守中華民國著作權法之相關規定,切勿任意重製、散佈、改作、轉貼、播送,以免觸法。
    論文使用權限

    電子論文:校內校外均不公開

    論文語文/頁數 英文/88
    統計 本論文已被瀏覽 5297 次,被下載 0 次
    摘要(中) 本篇論文主要討論美洲原住民的「說故事傳統」如何協助席爾柯與荷根在生命敘事中述說自我。在席爾柯「說故事的人」及荷根「守望世界的女人」兩本書中,自我的形成及呈現與作者反覆著墨的故事主題息息相關。書中的部落故事及生命故事可區分為三個主題:土地、社群及神話,三類皆代表美洲原住民之文化與精神。在作者書寫這些故事之時,反映出的不僅是這些議題對原住民的重要性,更是作者被三者深刻影響的自我。這種非直接敘述自我的寫作方式,讓席爾柯和荷根得以用不違反原住民傳統之方式來呈現內在的自我,更使個人的生命敘事成為替族群發聲的媒介。本文亦比較兩作者在不同主題下所呈現的自我,並明白指出席爾柯的自我敘述是以族群為中心,而荷根則是走出部落,試圖將世界作為她發展自我概念的基點。
    摘要(英) This thesis aims to analyze how Native American tradition storytelling functions in the life narratives of Leslie Marmon Silko and Linda Hogan—Storyteller and The Woman Who Watches over the World—to portray the formation of the self which is inseparable from the themes of the stories that the authors constantly center on. I categorize their stories into three spheres—the land, the community and the myth—and in so doing illustrate three dimensions of the self: the land-based self, the collective self and the mythical self. Through writing about the land, the community and the myth, indirect ways of self-telling can be observed and is worth further discussion. This thesis argues that it is through this indirect writing technique that Silko and Hogan are allowed to disclose their private selves without violating the Native American tradition and to turn the self-telling into a means of speaking for the community. In the end, this thesis will compare the selves that Silko and Hogan present in each dimension and point out that Silko’s self is community-based while Hogan’s self centers on the entire humanity.
    關鍵字(中)
  • 說故事
  • 席爾柯
  • 荷根
  • 生命敘事
  • 關鍵字(英)
  • Linda Hogan
  • Leslie Marmon Silko
  • 論文目次 Chapter 1: Introduction……………………………………………………………. 1
    Chapter 2: Telling Stories from the Land: The Land-based Self………………...16
    Chapter 3: Various Voices in Me: The Collective Self ……………………………37
    Chapter 4: Looking for the Self in the Myth: The Mythical Self……………….. 54
    Chapter 5: Conclusion …………………………………………………………......70
    Appendix A: Leslie Marmon Silko’s Genealogy …………………………….…... 74
    Appendix B: Linda Hogan’s Genealogy…………………………………………...75
    Works Cited………………………………………………………………………... 76
    參考文獻 Works Cited
    Allen, Paula Gunn. “Bringing Home the Fact: Tradition and Continuity in the Imagination.” Recovering the Word: Essays on Native American Literature. Ed. Brain Swann and Arnold Krupat. Berkeley: U of California, 1987. 563-79.
    ---. Spider Woman's Granddaughters: Traditional Tales and Contemporary Writing by Native American Women. New York: Fawcett, 1989.
    ---. The Sacred Hoop: Recovering the Feminine in American Indian Traditions. Boston: Beacon, 1992. 
    Armstrong, Jeannette C. “Land Speaking.” Speaking for the Generations: Native Writers on Writing. Ed. Simon J. Ortiz. Tucson: Arizona UP, 1998. 175-94. 
    Bakhtin, M. M. “Marxism and the Philosophy of Language.” The Rhetorical Tradition: Reading from Classical Times to the Present. Ed. Patricia Bizell and Bruce Herzberg. Boston: St. Martin’s, 1990. 928-44.
    ---. Speech Genres & Other Late Essays. Trans. Vern W. McGee. Austin: Texas UP, 1986.
    Barnes, Kim. “A Leslie Marmon Silko Interview.” Conversations with Leslie Marmon Silko. Ed. Ellen L. Arnold. Jackson: UP of Mississippi, 2000. 69-83.
    Basso, Keith H. Wisdom Sits in Places: Landscape and Language Among the Western Apache. Albuquerque: New Mexico UP, 1996.
    ---. “‘Stalking with Stories’: Names, Places, and Morel Narrative among the Western Apache.” Text, Play, and Story: Proceeding of the AES. Ed. E. M. Bruner. Washington: American Anthropological Association, 1984. 19-55.
    Baumgartner, Holly L. “De-assimilation as the Need to Tell: Native American Writers, Bakhtin, and Autobiography.” American Indian Rhetorics of Survivance: Word Medicine, Word Magic. Ed. Ernest Stormberg. Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 2006. 131-48.
    Bonjione, Frank. “The Dual Past: Memory and Memoir.” Life Writing/ Writing Lives. Ed. Bette H. Kirschstein. Malabar: Krieger, 2001.
    Brill de Ramírez, Susan Berry. “The Power and the Presence of Native Oral Storytelling Traditions in the Poetry of Marilou Awiakta, Kimberly Bleaser and Marilyn Dumont.” Speak to Me Words: Essays on Contemporary American Indian Poetry. Ed. Dean Rader and Janice Gould. Tucson: The U of Arizona P, 2003. 82-102.
    Brown, Alana. “Pulling Silko’s Thread through Time: An Exploration in Storytelling.” American Indian Quarterly 19.2 (1995): 171-79.
    Brown, Joseph Epes. Teaching Spirits: Understanding Native American Religious
    Traditions. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2001. 
    Bruchac, Joseph. Roots of Survival: Native American Storytelling and the Sacred. Colorado: Fulcrum, 1996.
    Coltelli, Laura. Winged Words: American Indian Writers Speak. Lincoln and London:
    U of Nebraska P, 1990.
    Cook-Lynn, Elizabeth. “Some Thought about Biography.” Wicazo Sa Review 10.1 (1994): 73-4.
    Durham, Jimmie. “Those Dead Guys for a Hundred Years.” I Tell You Now: Autobiographical Essays by Native American Writers. Ed. Brain Swann and Arnold Krupat. Lincoln: U of Nebraska, 1987. 155-66.
    Endrezze, Anita. Throwing Fire at the Sun, Water at the Moon. Tucson: U of Arizona P, 2000.
    Erdoes, Richard and Alfonso Ortiz. American Indian Myths and Legends. New York: Pantheon, 1984.
    Evers Larry and Denny Carr. “A Conversation with Leslie Marmon Silko.” Conversations with Leslie Marmon Silko. Ed. Ellen L. Arnold. Jackson: UP of Mississippi, 2000. 10-21.
    Fisher, Dexter, ed. “Stories and Their Tellers—A Conversation with Leslie Marmon Silko.” The Third Woman: Minority Women Writers of the United States. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1980. 18-23.
    Gaard, Greta and Patrick D. Murphy eds. Ecofeminist Literary Criticism: Theory,
    Interpretation, Pedagogy. Chicago: U of Illinois P, 1998.
    Grants, Agnes. “Native Literature in the Curriculum.” Selected Papers from the 1986 Mokkakit Conference. Vancouver: Mokkakit Indian Education Research Assn., 1988. 61-78.
    Graulich, Melody. “Introduction: Remembering the Stories.” Yellow Woman: Leslie Marmon Silko. Ed. Melody Graulich. New Brunnswick: Rutgers UP, 1993.
    Gross, Lawrence William. “Teaching American Indian Studies to Reflect American Indian Ways of Knowing and to Interrupt Cycles of Genocide.” Wicazo Sa Review 20.2 (2005): 121-45.
    Hardcastle, Valerie Gray. The Myth of Pain. Cambridge: MIT, 1999.
    Harjo, Joy and Gloria Bird, eds. Reinventing the Enemy’s Language. New York: Norton, 1997. 
    Haslam, Sara, and Derek Neale. Life Writing. London: Routedge, 2009.
    Hazen-Hammond, Susan. Spider Woman’s Web: Traditional Native American Tales about Women’s Power. New York: Perigee, 1999. 
    Hilbert, Vi. “Storytelling.” Reclaiming the Vision: Past, Present, and Future: Native Voices for the Eighth Generation. Ed. Lee Francis and James Bruchac. New York: Greenfield, 1996. 9-10.
    Hogan, Linda. Dwelling: A Spiritual History of the Living World. New York: Greenfield, 1993.
    ---. Interview. Winged Words: American Indian Writers Speak. Ed. Laura Coltelli. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1990. 71-88.
    ---. Power. New York: W. W. Norton & Company, 1998.
    ---. Red Clay: Poems & Stories. New York: Greenfield, 1991.
    ---. Seeing Through the Sun. Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, 1985.
    ---. “Skin.” Reinventing the Enemy’s Language: Contemporary Native Women’s Writings of North America. Ed. Joy Harjo and Gloria Bird. New York: Norton, 1997. 331-32.
    ---. The Book of Medicines. Minneapolis: Coffee House, 1993.
    ---. “The Two Lives.” I Tell You Now: Autobiographical Essays by Native American Writers. Ed. Brain Swann and Arnold Krupat. Lincoln: U of Nebraska, 1987. 231-49.
    ---. The Woman Who Watches Over the World: A Native Memoir. New York: Norton, 2002.
    ---. “To Take Care of Life: An Interview with Linda Hogan.” Survival This Way: Interview with American Indian Poet. Ed. Joseph Bruchac. Tucson: U of Arizona P, 1987. 119-33.
    ---. “Women: Doing and Being.” The Stories We Hold Secret: Tales of Women’s Spiritual Development. Ed. Carol Bruchac, Linda Hogan and Judith McDaniel. New York: Greenfield, 1986. ix-xv.
    Hogan, Linda, and Brenda Peterson, eds. Preface. The Sweet Breathing of Plants: Women Writing on the Green World. New York: North Point, 2001. xi-xiv.
    Johnson, George. Fire in the Mind: Science, Faith, and the Search for Order. New York: Vintage, 1996.
    King, Thomas, ed. “Introduction.” All My Relations: An Anthology of Contemporary Canadian Native Fiction. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1990. ix-xvi.
    Krupat, Arnold. “The Dialogic of Silko’s Storyteller.” Narrative Chance: Postmodern Discourse on Native American Indian Literature. Ed. Gerald Vizenor. Norman: U of Oklahoma P, 1993. 55-68.
    ---. The Voice in the Margin: Native American Literature and the Canon. Berkeley: U of California P, 1989.
    Mann, Thomas. “Freud and the future.” Myth and Mythmaking. Ed. Henry A. Murray. New York: George Braziller, 1960. 371-76.
    May, Rollo. The Cry for Myth. New York: Dell, 1991. 
    McPherson, Dennis, and J. Douglas Rabb. Indian from the Inside: A Study in Ethno-Metaphysics. Ontario: Lakehead U, 1993.
    Melanson, Yvette, and Clair Safran. Looking for Lost Bird: A Jewish Woman Discovers Her Navajo Roots. New York: Perennial, 1999.
    Momaday, N. Scott. “The Man made of Words.” Literature of the American Indian: Contemporary Views and Perspectives. Ed. Abraham Chapman. New York: New American Library-Meridian, 1975. 96-103. 
    Morel, Pauline. “Counter-Stories and Border Identities: Storytelling and Myth as a Means of Identification, Subversion, and Survival in Leslie Marmon Silko’s ‘Yellow Woman’ and ‘Tony’s Story.’” Studies on Themes and Motifs in Literature. Ed. Mark Cronlund Anderson and Irene Maria F. Blayer. New York: Peter Lang, 2005. 29-45. 
    Nelson, Robert M. “Place, Vision, and Identity in Native American Literatures.” American Indian Studies: An Interdisciplinary Approach to Contemporary Issues. Ed. Dane Morrison. New York: Peter Lang, 1997. 265-85.
    Ortiz, Simon J. Interview. Winged Words: American Indian Writers Speak. Ed. Laura Coltelli. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1990. 103-20.
    ---. Men on the Moon: A collected Short Stories. Tucson: U of Arizona, 1999.
    Rosen, Kenneth, ed. The Man to Send Rain Clouds: Contemporary Stories by American Indians. New York: Random House, 1975.
    Roth, Philip. The Facts: The Novelist’s Autobiography. New York: Farrar, 1988.
    Sands, Kathleen Mullen. “Cooperation and Resistance: Native American Collaborative Personal Narrative.” Ed. Gretchen M. Bataille. Native American Representations: First Encounters, Distorted Images, and Literary Appropriations. Lincoln and London: U of Nebraska P, 2001. 134-49.
    Schorcht, Blanca. Storied Voices in Native American Texts: Harry Robinson, Thomas King, James Welch and Leslie Marmon Silko. New York: Routledge, 2003.
    ---. Ceremony. New York: Penguin, 1986.
    ---. Interview. By Laura Coltelli. Winged Words: American Indian Writers Speak. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1990. 135-53.
    ---. “Landscape, History and the Pueblo Imagination.” Family of the Earth and Sky. Ed. John Elder and Hertha D. Wong. Boston: Beacon, 1994. 247-58.
    ---. “Language and Literature from a Pueblo Indian Perspective.” Selected Paper from the English Institute. Ed. Leslie Fiedler and Houston A. Baker Jr. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1981. 54-72.
    ---. “Native Writing and Native Identity.” Reclaiming the Vision: Past, Present, and Future: Native Voices for the Eighth Generation. Ed. Lee Francis and James Bruchac. New York: Greenfield Review, 1996. 7-8.
    ---. Storyteller. New York: Arcade, 1981.
    ---. Yellow Woman and a Beauty of the Spirit: Essays on Native American Life Today. New York: Touchstone, 1997.
    Stromberg, Ernest. “Circles Within Circles: Linda Hogan’s Rhetoric of Indigenism.” From the Center of Tradition: Critical Perspectives on Linda Hogan. Ed. Barbara J. Cook. New York: UP of Colorado, 2003. 97-108.
    ---. American Indian Rhetorics of Survivance: Word Medicine, Word Magic. Pittsburgh: U of Pittsburgh P, 2006.
    Swann, Brain, and Arnold Krupat, eds. I Tell You Now: Autobiographical Essays by Native American Writers. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1987.
    Turnbaugh, William A. and Sarah Peabody Turnbaugh. Basket Tales of the Grandmothers: American Indian Baskets in Myth and Legend. Peace Dale: Thornbrook, 1999. 
    Vizenor, Gerald. Manifest Manners: Postindian Warriors of Survivance. Honover: Wesleyan UP, 1994.
    Weaver, Jace. Other Words: American Indian Literature, Law, and Culture. Norman: U of Oklahoma P, 2001.
    ---. That the People Might Live. New York: Oxford UP, 1997.
    Weintraub, Karl. The Value of the Individual: Self and Circumstance in Autobiography. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1978.
    Wong, Hertha Dawn. Sending My Heart Back Across the Years: Tradition and Innovation in Native American Autobiography. New York: Oxford UP, 1992.
    口試委員
  • 劉開鈴 - 召集委員
  • 洪敏秀 - 委員
  • 黃心雅 - 指導教授
  • 口試日期 2010-07-26 繳交日期 2010-08-09

    [回到前頁查詢結果 | 重新搜尋]


    如有任何問題請與論文審查小組聯繫