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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://tkuir.lib.tku.edu.tw:8080/dspace/handle/987654321/28163


    Title: The Gaze of the Other in Ang Lee's Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon and Hitchcock's The Birds
    Authors: 蔡振興;Tsai, Chen-hsing
    Contributors: 淡江大學英文學系
    Keywords: Self;other;intersubjectivity;gaze;inversion;hiddenness;face;trace;cultural identity;politics of (mis)recognition;Ang Lee;Alfred Hitchcock;Emmanuel Levinas
    Date: 2002-01
    Issue Date: 2010-01-07 09:48:19 (UTC+8)
    Publisher: 台灣師範大學英語學系
    Abstract: Here I first briefly review the Western metaphysical conceptualization of ”self”/”other,” based on the logic of identity-and-difference, and the post-Hegelian, post-structuralist move away from this logic toward a notion of ”difference” or ”otherness” that cannot be contained within the hegemony of a (Eurocentric) rational ”self” (mind, consciousness) - particularly as we get this move in Lacan and Levinas. Then I look at Hitchcock's The Birds and (more substantially) Ang Lee's ”Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” in (the Lacanian and Levinasian) terms of intersubjectivity, the inverted ”gaze,” the self-negating (or abnegating) move toward/into the ”other.” If the birds attacking from the sky are (as on Zizek's reading) an other which can ”negatively” signify and thus absorb or replace the social conflicts among the characters - nature ”above” becomes the inverted gaze of culture ”below” - then in ”Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon” we are dealing with a more purely horizontal (socio-cultural) matrix of relationships in which the inverted gazes of/within the ”pairs” (of warriors, friends or lovers) signify or signal inversions/reversals of identities or roles, including gender roles.
    Relation: Concentric: Studies in English Literature and Linguistics 28(1), pp.181-202
    Appears in Collections:[英文學系暨研究所] 期刊論文

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