유민화된 민중과 디세미네이션의 미학 ― 1920년대 문학을 중심으로 ―
Colonial People as Drifting and Aesthetics of Dissemination
This Thesis examined drifting people which generated by colonial capitalism. Colonial capitalism not only extract labor from people but also exercise violence by bio-power and necropolitics. The generating of many drifting people in colonial period was due to oppression of necropolitics. We examined drifting people in colonial period in relation to the violence by bio-power and necropolitics. The violence by bio-power and necropolitics is revealed in Hyun Jin-Gun's novel and Kim So-Weol's poem. Modern Korean literatu was completed by the works of Hyun Jin-Gun, Kim So-Weool, Han Yong-Woon, and Yee Sang-Hwa who revealed drifting people due to oppression of bio-power and necropolitics. Similarly, KAPF's writers as Cho Myung-Hee and Han Seol-Ya completed modern Korean literature by their works which portrayed drifting people. They also represented drifting people due to oppression of bio-power and necropolitics. For Example, Cho Myung-Hee's Nak-Dong River and Han Seol-Ya's A Period of Transition represented agony and anxiety of drifting people before they portrayed organizing people in colonial period. Drifting people and people in hometown altogether had the psychology of unhomly which involved agony and anxiety. Because of this, they could not form nation but generate dissemination. However it was through dissemination and drifting that colonial people could experience modern culture. We examined modern Korean literature in early colonial period, so that we reveal that dissemination and drifting are essential to generate modern Korean culture and politics.
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