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Imperatives of CultureSelected Essays on Korean History, Literature, and Society from the Japanese Colonial Era$
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Christopher P. Hanscom, Walter K. Lew, and Youngju Ryu

Print publication date: 2013

Print ISBN-13: 9780824838218

Published to Hawaii Scholarship Online: November 2016

DOI: 10.21313/hawaii/9780824838218.001.0001

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Introduction by Sophia Kim Translation by Hijoo Son

Introduction by Sophia Kim Translation by Hijoo Son

Chapter:
(p.42) Chapter 3 Introduction by Sophia Kim Translation by Hijoo Son
Source:
Imperatives of Culture
Author(s):

Mun Ilp’yŏng

Publisher:
University of Hawai'i Press
DOI:10.21313/hawaii/9780824838218.003.0003

This chapter narrates the account of Mun Ilpʻyŏng, a historian, teacher, journalist, and one of the few male writers to address women's issues for a primarily male intellectual readership during the colonial era. In many ways, his views were typical of male intellectuals of his generation, but the large body of writings he left behind grants a unique opportunity to chart the evolution of his views concerning the changing societal perspective on gender relations, especially with the rise of the New Women's movement in the 1920s.

Keywords:   Mun Ilpʻyŏng, New Women's movement, colonial era, male intellectuals, gender relations

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