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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nccur.lib.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/59182

    Title: 空中城堡:瓊斯《霍爾的移動城堡》及其續集,以及宮崎駿之動畫改編中的流動性
    The Castle in the Air: The Fluidity and Mobility in Jones's Howl's Moving Castle, Its Sequel, and Miyazaki's Anime Adaptation
    Authors: 李玟慧
    Lee, Wen Hui
    Contributors: 陳音頤
    Chen, Yin I
    Lee, Wen Hui
    Keywords: 城堡
    fairy tale
    Date: 2012
    Issue Date: 2013-09-02 11:04:09 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: 在黛安娜‧韋恩瓊斯的當代童話故事《霍爾的移動城堡》(又譯作《魔幻城堡》)以及《飛天魔毯》裡,瓊斯藉由語言和影像脫離童話故事的傳統。她對於模糊性的操控─包含言語和視覺方面─表達出貫穿兩個故事的重要核心,移動性及流動性。語言的模稜兩可展現在字面與比喻的擺盪中。不斷改變形狀的霍爾城堡具體呈現出瓊斯不斷轉換的語言性質。在兩部小說中,移動和漂浮的城堡在視覺上表達出移動性與流動性。城堡不只是與主要角色的轉變互相呼應,也反映出雙重的語言性質。宮崎駿動畫改編的《霍爾的移動城堡》進一步的將城堡在概念上的轉變化成實體上的變形,呈現出城堡以及主要人物的詭態。此外,流動性也反映了現實,在文字與影像中流露出後現代的精神。
    In her modern fairy tales, Howl’s Moving Castle and Castle in the Air, Diana Wynne Jones deviates from fairy tale tradition by means of language and image. Her play of ambiguity—verbal as well as visual—conveys a sense of mobility and fluidity, which prevail in both stories. The ambiguity of language manifests in Jones’s vacillation between the literal and the metaphorical. Howl’s castle, which constantly changes its shape, becomes an embodiment of the shifting nature of Jones’s language. The moving and floating castle in the two novels visually displays the idea of mobility and fluidity. The castle not only parallels the major characters’ transformation, but it also reflects the double nature of language. Hayao Miyazaki’s Anime adaptation of Howl’s Moving Castle goes one step further, turning the conceptual transformation of the castle into a physical transformation (or metamorphosis). This presents a grotesque aspect of the castle and the major characters. Furthermore, the mobility and fluidity mirror the reality, showing a postmodern spirit in word and image.
    In this thesis, I offer a critical assessment of Jones’s multiple presentations of mobility and fluidity. My analysis of the two modern fairy tales will focus on Jones’s use of language, the image of Howl’s castle, and the characters’ correspondence to the features of the castle. My analysis is based on Vladimir Propp’s fairy tale structure and Tzvetan Todorov’s theory of language. Chapter One focuses on Jones’s deviation from traditional fairy tale and Jones’s play of language. Chapter Two concerns a castle in real life and fairytale tradition: its original function, its exterior, and its symbolic meaning. I will explain how Jones manipulates such traditional presentation of a castle. Chapter Three deals with Miyazaki’s Anime adaptation, focusing on the grotesque nature of the moving castle and its correspondence with the protagonists. The final chapter concludes that postmodern fluidity is presented in different degrees from Jones’s novels to Miyazaki’s adaptation.
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    Description: 碩士
    Source URI: http://thesis.lib.nccu.edu.tw/record/#G0099551002
    Data Type: thesis
    Appears in Collections:[英國語文學系] 學位論文

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