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한국 전후시에 나타난 '가족' 모티브 연구

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Authors
남기혁
Issue Date
2005-06
Publisher
서울대학교 규장각한국학연구원
Citation
한국문화, Vol.35, pp. 119-157
Abstract
This thesis has attempted to explain the poetics of Sukwon Song through

‘Han(恨)’ which is one of Korean traditional sentiments. His poetics has

been studied in relation with that of poets who mainly deal with ‘Han’ in

their poems and he himself admitted that he deals with such ‘Han’ as

springing from the bottom of our heart in his poems. As shown above,

‘Han’ constitutes the fundamental structure of sentiment in Song’s poems

and therefore his poetics should be studied in the light of ‘Han’. In his

earlier poems, ‘Han’ is powerful feeling amounting to ‘ressentiment' of

Nietzsche, having a potential to be concentrated into the resistant power of

people against the authoritarian society. On the other hand, his later poems

are involved with the resolution of this sentiment. ‘Han’ cannot but be

settled little by little because it is not so much collective resentments as

individual feelings in itself. Through these recent works, Song realized the

unique aesthetics of his own, that is, ‘poetics of fermentation’ by resolving

‘Han’ with the help of his southern vernacular.This paper examined the meaning that family narratives planned by

post-war poets. They took families that exposed their fear and anxiety of

death and families that were faced with a crisis of dissolution as important

subject in their poetry.

The father appears in a variety of guises in post-war poetry. Bak

Inhwan introduces a powerless father. This father is the poet's medium for

denouncing the violence of an era that brought about the division of the

subject. Kim Suyeong's introspection on the position of the father is

ultimately a criticism of familialism, and this is connected to a criticism of

the nationalistic system that produces familialism. On the other hand, that

father in the works of traditionalist post-war poets is a traditional patriarch.

They take on the roles of fathers who supervise the perfect family

community order.

However, the mother in Bak Jaesam's works sturdily supports that

narrative of loss created by the absence of the father. Through the mother,

the poetic self on the one hand overcomes a crisis of existence, and on the

other hand depicts a new family order. The family motif in Kim Jongsam's

poetry is characterized by the fact that it shows an open family narrative

that accepts a suffering other into a new family.
ISSN
1226-8356
Language
Korean
URI
http://hdl.handle.net/10371/66762
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Kyujanggak Institute for Korean Studies (규장각한국학연구원)Korean Culture (한국문화) Korean Culture (한국문화) vol.35 (2005)
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