The contents of volume 34 (2010) of Korean Studies, the annual journal co-published by the Center for Korean Studies and the University of Hawaii Press, are now available on line through Project Muse (http://muse.jhu.edu/journals/korean_studies/toc/ks.34.html).
Access to the full text of the articles is available through the University of Hawaii Library and other institutions worldwide that
participate in Project Muse, managed by the Johns Hopkins University Press (http://muse.jhu.edu/about/muse/index.html).
Volume 34 of Korean Studies, edited by Hagen Koo, contains these articles:
- “The Democratic State Engulfing Civil Society: The Ironies of Korean Democracy” by Jang Jip Choi (pp. 1 – 24)
- “Nationalism and Ethnic Identity in the Sino-Korean Border Region of Yanbian, 1945â€“1950” by Adam Cathcart (pp. 25 – 53)
- “Silla Buddhism and the Hwarang” by Richard D. McBride II (pp. 54 – 89)
- “The Visual Embodiment of Women in the Korea Mission Field” by Hyaeweol Choi (pp. 90 – 126)
- “Images of Monasticism: The Temple Stay Program and the Re-branding of Korean Buddhist Temples” by Uri Kaplan (pp. 127 – 146).
The volume also contains reviews of The Comfort Women: Sexual Violence and Postcolonial Memory in Korea and Japan by Sarah Soh (reviewed by Mire Koikari); China’s Rise and the Two Koreas: Politics, Economics, Security by Scott Snyder (reviewed by Daniel C. Kane); Between Ally and Partner: Korea-China Relations and the United States by Jae Ho Chung (reviewed by Adam Cathcart); Japanese Assimilation Policies in Colonial Korea, 1910 – 1945 by Mark Caprio (reviewed by Brandon Palmer); and Famine in North Korea: Markets, Aid, and Reform by Stephan Haggard and Marcus Noland (reviewed by Jacob Reidhead).
For information about subscribing to the print edition of Korean Studies, see http://www.uhpress.hawaii.edu/journals/ks/KSorder.php.
Queries about submission of manuscripts and other editorial matters may be directed to the journal’s editor, Min-Sun Kim (firstname.lastname@example.org).