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    National Tsing Hua University Institutional Repository > 清華出版品 > 01 清華學報 > 新35卷第2期 >  駱以軍的第四人稱單數書寫(2/2) : 時間製圖學

    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nthur.lib.nthu.edu.tw/dspace/handle/987654321/75708

    Title: 駱以軍的第四人稱單數書寫(2/2) : 時間製圖學
    Other Titles: Yi-chun Ro's Fourth-Person Singular Writing(2/2): Cartography of Time
    Authors: Kai-lin Yang
    Date: 2005/12
    Publisher: 國立清華大學出版社
    Relation: 清華學報,國立清華大學,2005,new,35n.2,p369.
    Keywords: 第四人稱單數
    Abstract: ABSTRACT
    This essay is a continuation of my previous essay "Yi-Chun Ro's Fourth-Person Singular Writing (1/2): An Archeology of Space." I would like to analyze the temporality and its related "horizons" in Yi-Chun Ro's novels. First of all, the "I" which appears recurrently in his novels, acting as a narrative voice or a personage which links a variety of stories, is actually a "fourth-person" or an "impersonal" writing. Because of the extreme fragmentation and delocalization of the narration, the "I" does not refer to any actual and specific individual; on the contrary, it is a patchwork of all kinds of gossips, memories, events, dreams, etc. Second, memory becomes material with which Yi-Chun Ro manipulates temporality in his novels; reminiscence of memory and forgetting of memory constitute in time a complicated series of difference and repetition. His novels become, at last, an "I-City" built upon memory (or its remembering), a town-building project for a vast virtual city. Third, time is regarded as equivalent to damage, while life is a procedure of breakdown; after having suffered all kinds of injuries, the "I" writes merely to dispel sadness in order to get through the remaining life. Forth, death becomes the border of Yi-Chun Ro's writing; however, he attempts constantly to transgress it or to delimit it. Various kinds of extraordinary deaths spout; it seems that only at the frontier of life and death, the vir-tuality of writing is opened up. What sustains such a singular writing which plays daringly with death is nevertheless undoubtedly the intensity of life which gushes and rushes over the highly tense verbal plane. Writing becomes, hence, a "preface to transgression."
    Key words: temporality, virtuality, I, the fourth-person singular, memory, death
    URI: http://thjcs.hss.nthu.edu.tw/catalogue_detail.php?id=48
    Appears in Collections:[01 清華學報] 新35卷第2期

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