Acting Like a Woman in Modern Japan: Theater, Gender and Nationalism
Palgrave Macmillan, 08.09.2001 - 322 Seiten
Weaving together careful readings of plays and reviews, memoirs and interviews, biographies, and critical essays, Acting Like a Woman in Modern Japan traces the emergence of the first generation of modern actresses in Japan, a nation in which male actors had long dominated the public stage. What emerges is a colorful and complex picture of modern Japanese gender, theater, and nationhood. Using the lives and careers of two dominant actresses from the Meiji and Taisho eras, Ayako Kano reveals the fantasies, fears, and impact that women on stage created in Japan as it entered the 20th century.
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Acting Like A Woman in Modern Japan: Theater, Gender, and Nationalism
Keine Leseprobe verfügbar - 2001