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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy' - Michael Burger
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Michael Burger:

The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy' - neues Buch

1, ISBN: 9783640514311

ID: 166819783640514311

Seminar paper from the year 2009 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Literature, grade: 1,3, University of Augsburg (New English Literatures and Cultural Studies), course: Japanese Canadian and Japanese American Literature, language: English, abstract: A proverb says: 'War does not determine who is right, just who is left'. Left, that is naturally the veterans who managed not to get killed in battle and thus survived their mission. But left, that is also the ones who refused Seminar paper from the year 2009 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Literature, grade: 1,3, University of Augsburg (New English Literatures and Cultural Studies), course: Japanese Canadian and Japanese American Literature, language: English, abstract: A proverb says: 'War does not determine who is right, just who is left'. Left, that is naturally the veterans who managed not to get killed in battle and thus survived their mission. But left, that is also the ones who refused fighting in a war for their country, for whatever the reason. War and its aftermaths clearly do not take a decision on which of the two behaviors is right. It just leaves the involved people opposing each other contrarily - like left and right. In John Okada's novel No-No Boy, almost all of its characters are immediately confronted with the previously mentioned discord. Set in the Seattle of 1945, No-No Boy deals with the outer and inner conflicts of a young Japanese American, named Ichiro, who refused the draft by a government, which in his eyes deprived him of his identity as an American. The narration starts with its central character, Ichiro, who had just arrived at a bus station in Seattle and now sees himself confronted with a drastically changed and diverse Japanese American community. By telling the story from Ichiro's perspective, Okada thereby convinces his audience with an authentic depiction of 'a quest for self-identity under extreme circumstances' (Huang, 2006: 152) in this fragmented and torn segment of society. Like his protagonist, Okada himself was an American-born son of Japanese immigrants, a so-called Nisei, and therefore also got evacuated from his hometown Seattle during the war years. When the Second World War broke out in 1939, Okada was in his mid-twenties and, unlike Ichiro in the novel, volunteered in the US Air Force, only to get discharged again directly after the war, in 1946 (see Huang, 2006: 152). Okada therefore can be rated a prime source f British, Literary Theory & Criticism, The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy'~~ Michael Burger~~British~~Literary Theory & Criticism~~9783640514311, en, The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy', Michael Burger, 9783640514311, GRIN Verlag, 01/19/2010, , , , GRIN Verlag, 01/19/2010

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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy' - Michael Burger
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(*)

Michael Burger:

The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy' - neues Buch

1, ISBN: 9783640514311

ID: 166819783640514311

A proverb says: 'War does not determine who is right, just who is left'. Left, that is naturally the veterans who managed not to get killed in battle and thus survived their mission. But left, that is also the ones who refused fighting in a war for their country, for whatever the reason. War and its aftermaths clearly do not take a decision on which of the two behaviors is right. It just leaves the involved people opposing each other contrarily - like left and right. In John Okada's novel No-No A proverb says: 'War does not determine who is right, just who is left'. Left, that is naturally the veterans who managed not to get killed in battle and thus survived their mission. But left, that is also the ones who refused fighting in a war for their country, for whatever the reason. War and its aftermaths clearly do not take a decision on which of the two behaviors is right. It just leaves the involved people opposing each other contrarily - like left and right. In John Okada's novel No-No Boy, almost all of its characters are immediately confronted with the previously mentioned discord. Set in the Seattle of 1945, No-No Boy deals with the outer and inner conflicts of a young Japanese American, named Ichiro, who refused the draft by a government, which in his eyes deprived him of his identity as an American. The narration starts with its central character, Ichiro, who had just arrived at a bus station in Seattle and now sees himself confronted with a drastically changed and diverse Japanese American community. By telling the story from Ichiro's perspective, Okada thereby convinces his audience with an authentic depiction of 'a quest for self-identity under extreme circumstances' (Huang, 2006: 152) in this fragmented and torn segment of society. Like his protagonist, Okada himself was an American-born son of Japanese immigrants, a so-called Nisei, and therefore also got evacuated from his hometown Seattle during the war years. When the Second World War broke out in 1939, Okada was in his mid-twenties and, unlike Ichiro in the novel, volunteered in the US Air Force, only to get discharged again directly after the war, in 1946 (see Huang, 2006: 152). Okada therefore can be rated a prime source for rendering a Japanese-American community in Seattle which on the one hand 'struggles with and seeks to recover from the disruptive effects of the internment' (Cheung & Peterson 195), and on the other hand has to deal with the repercussions of a more or less forced recruit British, Literary Theory & Criticism, The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy'~~ Michael Burger~~British~~Literary Theory & Criticism~~9783640514311, en, The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada's 'No-No Boy', Michael Burger, 9783640514311, GRIN Verlag, 01/01/2010, , , , GRIN Verlag, 01/01/2010

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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in  John Okadas No-No Boy - Michael Burger
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Michael Burger:
The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okadas No-No Boy - neues Buch

2009

ISBN: 9783640514311

ID: 53507

A proverb says: War does not determine who is right, just who is left. Left, that isnaturally the veterans who managed not to get killed in battle and thus survived theirmission. But left, that is also the ones who refused fighting in a war for their country,for whatever the reason. War and its aftermaths clearly do not take a decision on whichof the two behaviors is right. It just leaves the involved people opposing each other contrarily- like left and right.In John Okadas novel No-No Boy, almost all of its characters are immediatelyconfronted with the previously mentioned discord. Set in the Seattle of 1945, No-NoBoy deals with the outer and inner conflicts of a young Japanese American, namedIchiro, who refused the draft by a government, which in his eyes deprived him of hisidentity as an American. The narration starts with its central character, Ichiro, who hadjust arrived at a bus station in Seattle and now sees himself confronted with a drasticallychanged and diverse Japanese American community. By telling the story from Ichirosperspective, Okada thereby convinces his audience with an authentic depiction of aquest for self-identity under extreme circumstances (Huang, 2006: 152) in this fragmentedand torn segment of society.Like his protagonist, Okada himself was an American-born son of Japanese immigrants,a so-called Nisei, and therefore also got evacuated from his hometown Seattleduring the war years. When the Second World War broke out in 1939, Okada was in hismid-twenties and, unlike Ichiro in the novel, volunteered in the US Air Force, only toget discharged again directly after the war, in 1946 (see Huang, 2006: 152). Okadatherefore can be rated a prime source for rendering a Japanese-American community inSeattle which on the one hand struggles with and seeks to recover from the disruptiveeffects of the internment (Cheung & Peterson 195), and on the other hand has to dealwith the repercussions of a more or less forced recruitment. Moreover, during the progressof his book, Okada confronts the topic of racism and segregation in the UnitedStates with his painful, powerful, and nuanced messages (Huang, 2009: 768) - someof which the United States of the 1950s were not yet ready for. [...], [PU: Grin-Verlag, München]

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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada?s 'No-No Boy' - Burger, Michael
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2010, ISBN: 3640514319

ID: 9783640514311

In englischer Sprache. Verlag: GRIN Verlag, PC-PDF, 28 Seiten, 1., Auflage, [GR: 9564 - Nonbooks, PBS / Englische Sprachwissenschaft, Literaturwissenschaft], [SW: - Literaturwissenschaft, allgemein], [Ausgabe: 1][PU:GRIN Verlag], [PU: Grin-Verlag, München]

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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in  John Okada`s `No-No Boy` - Michael Burger
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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada`s `No-No Boy`:, GRIN Verlag

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The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada´s ´No-No Boy
Autor:

Burger, Michael

Titel:

The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada´s ´No-No Boy

ISBN-Nummer:

9783640514311

Detailangaben zum Buch - The Concept of Failure Represented by the Nisei Characters in John Okada´s ´No-No Boy


EAN (ISBN-13): 9783640514311
ISBN (ISBN-10): 3640514319
Erscheinungsjahr: 2009
Herausgeber: GRIN Verlag
Sprache: eng

Buch in der Datenbank seit 25.04.2009 23:30:06
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 21.01.2017 17:32:47
ISBN/EAN: 9783640514311

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
3-640-51431-9, 978-3-640-51431-1

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