Publisher: San José State University   (Total: 5 journals)   [Sort alphabetically]

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Comparative Philosophy     Open Access   (Followers: 13)
Asian American Literature : Discourses & Pedagogies     Open Access   (Followers: 4)
SLIS Student Research J.     Open Access   (Followers: 3)
Secrecy and Society     Open Access   (Followers: 1)
Student Research J.     Open Access  
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Asian American Literature : Discourses & Pedagogies
Number of Followers: 4  

  This is an Open Access Journal Open Access journal
ISSN (Print) 2154-2171
Published by San José State University Homepage  [5 journals]
  • Review of Fang Tang's Literary Fantasy in Contemporary Chinese
           Diasporic Women’s Literature: Imagining Home

    • Authors: Lilly Chen
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:40 PST
  • Searching for Mirror Books for Young Asian/Asian-American Children with

    • Authors: Sohyun Meacham et al.
      Abstract: America’s changing demographics and the increasing number of children with disabilities call for appropriate representations of race/ethnicity and disabilities in materials (e.g., books) for inclusive classrooms. This study analyzed how Asian/Asian-American (A/AA) people with disabilities had been portrayed in picture books with the Asian/Pacific American Award for Literature (APAAL) or the Schneider Family Award (SFA). We addressed the intersectionality of Asian racial cultures and disabilities, focusing on the picture books with these awards, due to the potential impact of these portrayals on children. We used 35 picture books with the APAAL from 2001 to 2020 and 18 with the SFA from 2004 to 2020 as the data for our systematic content analysis. The results showed that the number of characters with disabilities were disproportionately represented in the APAAL picture books compared to the general population of A/AA people with disabilities in the U. S. More mirror books with A/AA child characters with disabilities are needed for the U. S. early childhood classrooms.
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:31 PST
  • Wages of Resistance: A Consideration of Time in Jessica Hagedorn’s

    • Authors: Laura A. Wright
      Abstract: Using the formal elements of Dogeaters, Jessica Hagedorn offers a pointed critique of class. Bringing Karl Marx’s discussion of time from Capital into conversation with Gèrard Genette’s narratological essay “Order, Duration and Frequency” I argue that Hagedorn’s depiction of time deliberately undermines the systems of power in the novel. Drawing particularly on Genette’s conceptualization of duration and frequency, I examine Hagedorn’s depictions of men and women at work, specifically the characters of Romeo Rosales and Trinidad Gamboa. Romeo and Trinidad are seldom mentioned in criticism of Hagedorn’s text, but these characters demonstrate Hagedorn’s attention to the working-class and serve to critique capitalism in the Philippines. Integrating Marx’s discussion of time as a measure of value or exploitation, I consider the larger ramifications for these characterizations.
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:24 PST
  • Orientalism Restated in the Era of COVID-19

    • Authors: Joey Kim
      Abstract: This essay bridges a gap between an analysis of anti-Asian targeting and an analysis of Orientalism. Because histories of Orientalism and anti-Asian targeting pre-date the current moment, I demonstrate the centrality of Orientalism to the evolution of xenophobic language and sentiment in U.S.-foreign historical relations. I recount instances of anti-Asian, xenophobic, and “Yellow-Peril” rhetoric in the wake of the global COVID-19 pandemic. In doing so, I examine the racialization of COVID-19 as a trope of orientalism. This racialization, I argue, places the Asian-presenting body in a state of heightened visibility, precarity, and susceptibility to plunder. The newfound precarity of the Asian body has been redefined in terms of the epidemiology of COVID-19 and illustrates how today’s Orientalism has been reactivated within the phenomenological space of the human body.
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:19 PST
  • Trusting in Narrative: An Interview with Susan Choi

    • Authors: Noelle Brada-Williams
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:16 PST
  • Introduction to Volume Eleven: Reading, Writing, and Teaching in the

    • Authors: Noelle Brada-Williams
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:12 PST
  • Cover of Volume 11

    • Authors: Emily Chan
      PubDate: Fri, 11 Mar 2022 08:45:08 PST
  • I Didn't Know Aiiieeeee, But It Knew Me

    • Authors: Adrienne Su
      Abstract: "I Didn't Know Aiiieeeee, But It Knew Me" is a poem that reflects on the influence of both the anthology and the word Aiiieeeee on the writer's development. It uses an adaptation of the ghazal to explore both the continuities and discontinuities of becoming a writer when Asian-American literature was mostly inaccessible.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:58:18 PDT
  • Movement Upstream, Downstream: a lyric essay

    • Authors: Mong- Lan
      Abstract: Early on, without knowing I was part of a movement, I was part of the movement of the Asian American cultural and literary phenomenon.Because it was necessary to bear witness, to tell my story, my stories, our stories, the collective story, my observations, which keeps on unravelling, I began to write.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:58:10 PDT
  • Cypher [How An Anthology Helped a Mixed-Race Filipino American Writer
           Draft a Novel]

    • Authors: Brian Ascalon Roley
      Abstract: In this work of creative nonfiction, Brian Ascalon Roley, the author of American Son (W.W. Norton, 2001) recounts the cultural landscape of the late 20thc. America for Filipino American and mixed-race writers as he recounts some of the events that influenced his novel’s conception and explains how stumbling upon an anthology helped him to revise the draft. It was one of the first novels to feature mixed-race Filipino American characters, and would go on to receive the Association of Asian American Studies Award.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:58:01 PDT
  • Some Thoughts on Aiiieeeee! in 2019

    • Authors: Shawna Ryan
      Abstract: A creative writer reflects on the legacy of Aiiieeeee!
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:53 PDT
  • Aiiieeeee!’s NO! in Thunder

    • Authors: Leslie Bow
      Abstract: This accessible, brief, first person essay evaluates the legacy and rhetoric of the 1974 Aiiieeeee!: An Anthology of Asian-American Writers. It examines the ways in which the anthology’s front matter fosters both inclusions and exclusions as it establishes foundational rubrics for Asian American literature and assesses the volume’s continuing value for scholars.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:45 PDT
  • Mantos, Unmasked 曼托

    • Authors: Russell C. Leong
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:38 PDT
  • Zuihitsu: Teaching Aiiieeeee! as Intersectional Ecological Archive

    • Authors: Kenji C. Liu
      Abstract: A response to the Aiiieeeee! anthology on its 45th anniversary, using the Japanese zuihitsu form to reflect on its intersectional and ecological complexities and relevance for today.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:29 PDT
  • The Big Aiiieeeee! in Process

    • Authors: Patricia Y. Ikeda
      Abstract: On its 45th publication anniversary, we can see the Aiiieeeee! anthology of Asian American literature in context of revolutionary process, a process of persistence that in the long run gains momentum as fruitful resistance to white, Eurocentric hegemony.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:22 PDT
  • We Are Here

    • Authors: Susan K. Ito
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:13 PDT
  • Aiiieeeee! And I

    • Authors: Bryan Thao Worra
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:57:05 PDT
  • The Gift of Aiiieeeee!

    • Authors: David Mura
      Abstract: This article chronicles the influence of the groundbreaking Asian American anthology Aiiieeeee! on the work of Japanese American and Asian American author David Mura.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:56:57 PDT
  • On the Republication of Aiiieeeee!

    • Authors: Garrett Hongo
      Abstract: A note on republication of AIIIEEEEE!
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:56:49 PDT
  • Remembering the Impact of Aiiieeeee! in the 1970s in Hawai'i

    • Authors: Eric Chock
      Abstract: A personal recollection by Eric Chock regarding the impact of Aiiieeeee! on a group of Hawai'i writers who were at the forefront of the Local literature movement in Hawai'i in the 1970s and ‘80s, and who created Bamboo Ridge Press in 1978, as well as the Bamboo Ridge Study Group, which has met monthly since 1980.
      PubDate: Thu, 30 Jul 2020 16:56:41 PDT
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