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Kao Hsin-Chinag;Chen Ming-Pan;Chen Ying-Chen;literary reportage;Renjian supplement
|Issue Date: ||2013-11-22 19:33:48 (UTC+8)|
As the editor-in-chief of Renjian, the literary supplement of China Times, Kao Hsin-Chiang devoted himself to promoting literary reportage, founded a specific group for literary reportage under China Times Literature Prize, and rendered himself as the center of this later-formed "Ban-di" (a circle for literary writers), which included Lin Ching, Ku Meng-Jen, Chen Ming-Pan, Lee Li-Guo, Ma Yi-Kung, Dai Shin, Yang Hsien-Hung, Qiu Kun-Liang and so on. This paper started with these writers, who had received the Literary Reportage Prize and were once closely related to Kao, and their transformation after Kao left Renjian. Secondly, I focus on Chen Ming-Pan, one member of "Ban-di," for he belongs to "the generation of Kao Hsin-Chiang". He participatored and witnessed literary reportage reach its pinnacle in the 1970s. Chen later edited books and anthropologies, in order to advocate as well as research into literary reportage whole-heartedly. Although the "Ban-di" has already been dissolved, Chen became the only person dedicating to this gradually ignored genre. I attempt to discuss Chen's That-Luo writing (an aboriginal tribe in Taiwan), travel writing, as well as biographical writing, and further reflect on the limit of literary reportage and the possibility for its transformation.
|Relation: ||中國現代文學半年刊, 21, 43-62|
|Data Type: ||article|
|Appears in Collections:||[中國文學系] 期刊論文|
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