Sleuthing Ethnicity: The Detective in Multiethnic Crime Fiction
Dorothea Fischer-Hornung, Monika Mueller, Fairleigh Dickinson University
Fairleigh Dickinson Univ Press, 2003 - 331 頁
Sleuthing Ethnicity: The Detective in Multiethnic Crime Fiction reflects the fact that ethnic detective novels have by now become an accepted subgenre of detective fiction. This volume focuses on the characteristics of ethnic detective fiction and the important genre modifications effected by the subgenre. As many contributors indicate, in ethnic detective fiction the importance of the detective's community of origin often superseded the traditional loneliness of the detective. Moreover, ethnic crime fiction addresses issues of personal and social identity that point out the importance of the ethnic community for the individual detective. The essays collected in this volume confront these established issues of ethnic detective fiction but also move beyond them by focusing on wider topics: the intersection of ethnicity and gender; marketing strategies for ethnic mysteries; juvenile ethnic detective literature; changing sexual politics; and historical issues of ethnic crime. The additional focus of this collection of essays on recent international detective fiction outside the United States redirects attention to questions of authenticity, authority, and stereotyping.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
Rudolfo Anayas Mystery Trilogy
Comparing Ethnic Identities
Subverting the Dominant US Cultural Ethos
The Female Detective in the Novels of Carolina GarciaAguilera and Barbara Neely
Empowering Spaces in Valerie Wilson Wesleys Detective Fiction
The Significance of Dreams and Ghosts in Three Contemporary Native American Crime Novels
Val McDermids Lindsay Gordon Mysteries
The HardBoiled Pattern as Discursive Practice of Ethnic Subalternity in Jakob Arjounis Happy Birthday Turk and Irene Disches Ein Job
Frenchness and Arab Alterity in JeanChristophe Grangés BloodRed Rivers
Sally Morgans My Place as Australian Indigenous Detective Narrative
An Interview with Barbara Neely
An Interview with Valerie Wilson Wesley
Sleuthing Identity in Two Juvenile Ethnic Detective Novels
The Private Eye I in the Detective Fiction of Walter Mosley and Tony Hillerman
Aimee and David Thurlos Ella Clah Novels
DOROTHEA FISCHERHORNUNG and MONIKA MUELLER
其他版本 - 查看全部
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第 242 頁 - A task that consists of not - of no longer - treating discourses as groups of signs (signifying elements referring to contents or representations) but as practices that systematically form the objects of which they speak.
第 251 頁 - Strangely, the foreigner lives within us: he is the hidden face of our identity, the space that wrecks our abode, the time in which understanding and affinity founder. By recognizing him within ourselves, we are spared detesting him in himself. A symptom that precisely turns "we...
第 130 頁 - Womanliness therefore could be assumed and worn as a mask, both to hide the possession of masculinity and to avert the reprisals expected if she was found to possess it...
第 130 頁 - The reader may now ask how I define womanliness or where I draw the line between genuine womanliness and the 'masquerade'. My suggestion is not, however, that there is any such difference; whether radical or superficial, they are the same thing.
第 54 頁 - Pratt defines contact zones as "social spaces where cultures meet, clash, and grapple with each other, often in contexts of highly asymmetrical relations of power...
第 135 頁 - But down these mean streets a man must go who is not himself mean, who is neither tarnished nor afraid.
第 151 頁 - beyond' is neither a new horizon, nor a leaving behind of the past. . . . Beginnings and endings may be the sustaining myths of the middle years; but in the fin de siecle, we find ourselves in the moment of transit where space and time cross to produce complex figures of difference and identity, past and present, inside and outside, inclusion and exclusion.
第 185 頁 - ... selves', which people with a shared history and ancestry hold in common.