跳到主要內容

臺灣博碩士論文加值系統

(18.204.48.64) 您好!臺灣時間:2021/08/04 18:24
字體大小: 字級放大   字級縮小   預設字形  
回查詢結果 :::

詳目顯示

我願授權國圖
: 
twitterline
研究生:林曉芳
研究生(外文):Xiao-fang Lin
論文名稱:從吳爾芙的《燈塔行》看自我追尋之旅
論文名稱(外文):Subject-in-process in Virginia Woolf''s To the Lighthouse
指導教授:周幸君周幸君引用關係
學位類別:碩士
校院名稱:國立中興大學
系所名稱:外國語文學系所
學門:人文學門
學類:語言學類
論文種類:學術論文
論文出版年:2008
畢業學年度:96
語文別:英文
論文頁數:88
中文關鍵詞:主體性發展中的主體去除中心象徵系統賤斥母系論述雌雄同體非人格性
外文關鍵詞:subjectivitysubject-in-processdecenteringsignificationabjectionmaternal discourseandrogynyimpersonality
相關次數:
  • 被引用被引用:1
  • 點閱點閱:202
  • 評分評分:
  • 下載下載:0
  • 收藏至我的研究室書目清單書目收藏:0
維吉妮亞•吳爾芙一生都在追尋自我。自我,對吳爾芙而言,既不可捉摸,又充滿無限可能。《燈塔行》中的女畫家莉莉•布里斯科體現了吳爾芙對自我的探索。探索自我的最終目的,在於如何將不同的生命經驗揉合一片。藝術家莉莉的心靈之旅,以思索阮賽夫人的個人特質作為起點:在莉莉眼中,阮賽夫人象徵美、永恆與權威。在自我追尋的旅程中,莉莉不斷思索母系與父系對於個體和環境的影響力,不斷調整自己的觀察角度,期盼在茫茫人際網絡中,找到自己的位置。《燈塔行》中自我追尋的主題,和克莉絲蒂娃強調的主體性相互呼應。主體性是克莉絲蒂娃的理論核心。克莉絲蒂娃的「象徵系統」(signification) 理論架構在主體性之上,探索說話主體、語言,和環境之間的交互作用。對克莉絲蒂娃而言,主體的形成,落入了「符號驅力」(the semiotic) 和「象徵層」 (the symbolic) 兩者永不休止的辯證與循環之中。在克莉絲蒂娃的「象徵系統」(signification) 理論中,危機是必然的,因為危機開啟了主體架構的各種可能性。莉莉自我探索的過程,和克莉絲蒂娃理論中提到的「發展中的主體」 (subject-in-process) 有共通之處。表面上,阮賽夫人是莉莉的畫作主題,但事實上,探索自我才是畫作背後真正的主題。阮賽夫人的肖像可說是莉莉追尋自我的跳板。莉莉在探索的旅程中,為了要在生活中和專業領域中定義自己的存在,在精神上勢必遭逢種種危機與困境,但是生命中的困境與衝突會不斷洗牌,從中重新組合出嶄新的整體、全新的意義,然後靜待下一波轉變。
Virginia Woolf is obsessed with the concept of the self. Woolf is always struggling between the impossibility of picturing the self and the infinite possibilities of doing so. In To the Lighthouse, such an obsession of Woolf''s is materialized by Lily Briscoe in the form of quest. The quest at heart is about how to balance the opposite elements in lived experience. As an artist, Lily begins her quest for subjectivity with the contemplation on Mrs. Ramsay, who represents beauty, eternity, and authority. In the process of the quest, Lily goes through a series of negotiation between paternal and maternal influences, through which she learns how to mark a position of her own in the web of human relationships. Woolf''s concern with the self recalls Julia Kristeva''s emphasis on the subjectivity. Subjectivity is a controlling idea in Kristeva''s theories. Her signification is the theory of subjectivity, which explores the interrelation between a speaking being, language, and reality. For Kristeva, the formation of a subject is forever carried out in a never-ending dialectical oscillation between the two signifying elements: the semiotic and the symbolic. Kristeva''s theory highlights the necessity of crisis in the process of subject enunciation, for crisis opens up unlimited possibilities of looking at the self, at reality. Similarly, Lily''s search for who I am is a literary reminder of Kristeva''s concept of subject-in-process. Lily''s portrait of Mrs. Ramsay is ultimately the medium of self-fashioning, a form of self-expression. As Kristeva''s signification reminds us, Lily is bound to encounter psychological crisis in the process of asserting herself in life, in profession, but all the contradictory aspects of the lived moments would be reshuffled and organized into a new totality, waiting for the next critical moment to arise.
Chapter One
Introduction: Woolf''s Dialogue with the Self ------------1

Chapter Two
Lily''s Quest for Subjectivity ---------------------------12

Chapter Three
The Decentered Subject ----------------------------------33

Chapter Four
Lily''s Quest for Beauty: Thinking Back Through Her Fathe

-------------------------------------------------------56

Chapter Five
Conclusion: Woolf''s Resistance to Definition-------------82

Works Cited ---------------------------------------------85
Bazin, Nancy Topping, and Jane Hamovit Lauter. “Virginia Woolf''s Keen Sensitivity.” Virginia Woolf and War: Fiction, Reality, and Myth. Ed. Mark Hussey. New York: Syracuse UP, 1991. 14-39.
Becker-Leckrone, Megan. Julia Kristeva and Literary Theory. New York: Palgrave Macmillian, 2005.
Briggs, Julia. Virginia Woolf: Inner Voyage. San Diego: Harcourt, 2005.
Caughie, Pamela L. “Returning to the Lighthouse: A Postmodern Approach.” Approaches to Teaching Woolf''s To the Lighthouse. Ed. Beth Rigel Daugherty and Mary Beth Pringle. New York: The Modern Language Association of America, 2001. 47-53.
---. Virginia Woolf and Postmodernism: Literature in Quest and Question of Itself. Urbana and Chicago: Illinois UP, 1999.
Cucullu, Lois. Expert Modernists, Matricide, and Modern Culture: Woolf, Forster, Joyce. New York: Palgrave Macmillian, 2004.
Dalgarno, Emily. Virginia Woolf and the Visible World. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2001.
Dick, Susan. “Mrs. Dalloway, To the Lighthouse, Orlando, and The Waves.” The Cambridge Companion to Virginia Woolf. Ed. Sue Roe and Susan Seller. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000.
Dymond, Justine. “ ‘The Outside of Its Inside and the Inside of Its Outside’: Phenomenology in To the Lighthouse.” Virginia Woolf: Out of Bounds; Selected Papers from the Tenth Annual Conference on Virginia Woolf. Ed. Jessica Berman and Jane Goldman. New York: Pace UP, 2001. 140-145.
Epes, Isota Tucker. “The Liberation of Lily Briscoe.” Virginia Woolf: Out of Bounds; Selected Papers from the Tenth Annual Conference on Virginia Woolf. Ed. Jessica Berman and Jane Goldman. New York: Pace UP, 2001. 252-256.
Fink, Bruce. “The Subject and the Other’s Desire.” Reading Seminars I and II: Lacan’s Return to Freud. Ed. Richard Feldstein, Bruce Fink, and Marie Jaanus. New York: State U of New York P, 1996. 76-97.
---. The Lacanian Subject: Between Language and Jouissance. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1995.
Fisher, David. “Kristeva''s Chora and the Subject of Postmodern Ethics.” Body/Text in Julia Kristeva: Religion, Women, and Psychoanalysis. Ed. David Crownfield. Albany: State U of New York P, 1992. 91-106.
Froula, Christine. Virginia Woolf and the Bloomsbury Avant-Garde. New York: Columbia UP, 2005.
Goldman, Jane. The Feminist Aesthetics of Virginia Woolf. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2001.
Haule, James M.. “To the Lighthouse and the Great War: Evidences of Virginia Woolf’s Revisions of ‘Time Passes.’ ” Virginia Woolf and War: Fiction, Reality, and Myth. Ed. Mark Hussey. New York: Syracuse UP, 1991. 164-179.
Hinnov, Emily M. “Shufflings of Kristeva: The Choran Moment in Virginia Woolf.” Woolf Studies Annual. Ed. Mark Hussey. New York: Pace U P, 2002. 175-198.
Hoffman, Anne Golomb. “Demeter and Poseidon: Fusion and Distance in To the Lighthouse.” Studies in the Novel 16:2 (1984): 182-197.
Hussey, Mark. The Singing of the Real World: The Philosophy of Virginia Woolf''s Fiction. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1986.
Juhasz, Suzanne. “Towards Recognition: Writing and the Daughter-Mother Relationship.” American Imago 57 (2000): 157-182.
Kristeva, Julia. Black Sun: Depression and Melancholia. Trans. Leon S. Roudiez. New York: Columbia UP, 1989.
---. Desire in Language. Trans. Thomas Gora, Alice Jardine, and Leon S. Roudiez. Ed. Leon S. Roudiez. New York: Columbia UP, 1980.
---. “Oscillation between Power and Denial.” New French Feminisms. Ed. Elaine Marks and Isabella de Courtivron. New York: Shocken, 1981. 165-167.
---. Powers of Horror. Trans. Leon S. Roudiez. New York: Columbia UP, 1982.
---. Revolution in Poetic Language. Trans. Margaret Waller. New York: Columbia UP, 1984.
---. Tales of Love. Trans. Leon S. Roudiez. New York: Columbia UP, 1987.
Lacan, Jacques. Ecrits: A Selection. Trans. Alan Sheridan. Ed. Jacques-Alain Miller. London: Norton, 1977.
Lee, Hermione. “Introduction: To the Lighthouse.” Virginia Woolf: Introductions to the Major Works. Ed. Julia Briggs. London: Virago Press, 1994. 157-186.
Lilienfeld, Jane. Virginia Woolf and Trauma: Embodied Texts. New York: Pace U P, 2007.
Lipkowitz, Ina, and Andrea Loselle. “An Interview with Julia Kristeva.” Critical Texts 3.3 (1986): 3-13.
Mansfield, Nick. Subjectivity: Theories of the Self from Freud to Haraway. New York: New York UP, 2000.
McAfee, Noelle. Julia Kristeva. New York: Routledge, 2004.
Minow-Pinkney, Makiko. Virginia Woolf and the Problem of the Subject. Sussex: Harvester Press, 1987.
---. “Virginia Woolf: ‘Seen from a Foreign Land.’” Abjection, Melancholia, and Love. Ed. John Fletcher and Andrew Benjamin. London: Routledge, 1990. 157-177.
Nikolchina, Miglena. Matricide in Language: Writing Theory in Kristeva and Woolf. New York: Other Press, 2004.
Oliver, Kelly. “Tracing the Signifier Behind the Scenes of Desire: Kristeva''s Challenge to Lacan''s Analysis.” Cultural Semiosis: Tracing the Signifier. Ed. Hugh J. Silverman. New York: Routledge, 1998. 83-101.
---, ed. The Portable Kristeva. New York: Columbia UP, 2002.
---. Reading Kristeva: Unraveling the Double-bind. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1993.
Peach, Linda. Critical Issues: Virginia Woolf. New York: St. Martin, 2000.
Pearce, Richard. “Virginia Woolf''s Struggle with Authority.” Image and Ideology in Modern/Postmodern Discourse. Ed. David B. Downing and Susan Bazargan. New York: State U of New York P, 1991. 69-83.
Plato. Timaeus. Trans. Benjamin Jowett. Boulder: NetLibrary. [199-?]. 6, March 2008. <http://www.netLibrary.com/urlapi.asp?action=summary&v=1&bookid=108551>
Poole, Roger. “ We All Put Up with You Virginia’: Irreceivable Wisdom about War.” Virginia Woolf and War: Fiction, Reality, and Myth. Ed. Mark Hussey. New York: Syracuse UP, 1991. 79-100.
Prince, Gerald. Dictionary of Narratology. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 2003.
Quinet, Antonio. “The Gaze as an Object.” Reading Seminars XI: Lacan’s Four Fundamental Concepts of Psychoanalysis. Ed. Richard Feldstein, Bruce Fink, and Marie Jaanus. New York: State U of New York P, 1995. 139-147.
Rado, Lisa. The Modern Androgyny Imagination: A Failed Sublime. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia. 2000.
Showalter, Elaine. A Literature of Their Own: British Women Novelists from Bronte to Lessing. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1977.
Snaith, Anna. Virginia Woolf: Public and Private Negotiations. New York: St. Martin U, 2000.
Spivak, Gayatri C. “Unmaking and Making in To the Lighthouse.” Women and Language in Literature and Society. Ed. Sally McConnell-Giret, Ruth Borker, and Nelly Furman. New York: Praeger, 1980. 310-327.
Zizek, Slavoj. The Sublime Object of Ideology. London: Verso, 1989.
Zwerdling, Alex. Virginia Woolf and the Real World. Berkeley: U of California P, 1986.
Woolf, Virginia. The Death of the Moth and Other Essays. San Diego: Harcourt, 1970.
---. “Mr. Bennett and Mrs. Brown.” The Virginia Woolf Reader. Ed. Mitchell A. Leaska. New York: Harcourt, 1984. 192-212.
---. Mrs. Dalloway. New York: Oxford UP, 2000.
---. Orlando. Orlando: Harcourt, 2006.
---. The Second Common Reader. New York: Harcourt, 1932.
---. To the Lighthouse: The Original Holograph Draft. Ed and Transcribed. Susan Dick. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1983.
---. To the Lighthouse. New York: Harvest Books, 2005.
---. Virginia Woolf: A Room of One''s Own and Three Guineas. Ed. Morag Shiach. Oxford: Oxfor UP, 2000.
---. Virginia Woolf: A Writer''s Diary. Ed. Leonard Woolf. San Diego: Harcourt, 1982.
QRCODE
 
 
 
 
 
                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               
第一頁 上一頁 下一頁 最後一頁 top
無相關期刊