Members of the Korean Studies Research Hub publish their work in a wide variety of world-class journals and with a broad range of publishers.
Zulawnik, A. (2022). Translating Controversial Texts in East Asian Contexts: A Methodology for the Translation of 'Controversy'. Routledge.
Zulawnik focuses on the broad concept of ‘controversy’ and issues pertaining to the translation of politically and historically controversial texts in East Asia.
The research methodology is exemplified through a case study in the form of the author’s translation of the best-selling Japanese graphic novel (manga) Manga Kenkanryū (Hate Hallyu: The Comic) by Sharin Yamano (2005), a work that has been problematised as an attack on South Korean culture and the Korean Wave. Issues analysed and discussed in the research include translation risk, ethics, a detailed methodology for the translation of so-called controversial texts exemplified through numerous thematically divided examples from the translation of the chosen Japanese text, as well as examples from a Korean language equivalent (Manhwa Hyeomillyu – Hate Japanese Wave), and definition and contextualisation of the concept of ‘controversy’. There has been limited research in the field of translation studies, which seeks to exemplify potential pragmatic approaches for the translation of politically-charged texts, particularly in multi-modal texts such as the graphic novel.
It is hoped that Zulawnik’s research will serve both as a valuable source when examining South Korea–Japan relations and a theoretical and methodological base for further research and the development of an online augmented translation space with devices specifically suited for the translation of multi-modal texts such as – but not limited to – graphic novels and visual encyclopaedias.
Journal Articles 2022
- Barrett, J. (2022, July 7). Fortress North Korea and the battle against COVID-19. Melbourne Asia Review No. 11.
- Glade, J. (2022). Decolonizing Literature: Bridging Political Divides in US-Occupied Southern Korea, 1945–1948. In H. Cho (Ed.), The Routledge Companion to Korean Literature. Routledge.
- Kim, H. M. (2022). International real estate investments: issues and research agendas. In P. Tiwari & J. T. Miao (Eds.), A Research Agenda for Real Estate (pp. 203-223). UK: Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd.
- Kim, H. M., & Han, G. (forthcoming). Schools as ‘sacred enclaves’ or ‘community hubs’? South Korean experiences. In I. McShane (Ed.), Schools as Community Hubs. Springer.
- Lee, P. (2022). Rethinking Australia-Korea strategic cooperation: a middle power perspective. In Remy Davison and George Nikolaidis (eds.), Australia and Korea: Building a Secure and Prosperous Asia. Monash University Policy Brief.
- Mendez, T. (Forthcoming). Growing Green? South Korea’s Approach to the COVID-19 Economic Recovery. Melbourne Asia Review No. 11.
- Lwin, M.O., Sheldenkar, A., Lu, J., Schulz, P. J., Shin, W., Panchapakesan, C., Gupta, R. K., & Yang, Y. (2022). The evolution of public sentiments during the COVID-19 pandemic: Case comparisons of India, Singapore, South Korea, the United Kingdom, and the United States. JMIR Infodemiology, 2(1). doi: http://doi.org/10.2196/31473.
- Olsen, J. E., Gahan, P., Adamovic, M., Choi, D., Harley, B., Healy, J., & Theilaker, M. (2022). When the minority rules: Leveraging difference while congruence for cultural minority senior leaders. Journal of International Management, 28, 10886,
- Robertson, J. (2022). Middle Powers and North Korea revisited. International Journal of Korean Unification Studies, 31(1) (forthcoming).
- Ryu, K.-M., & Kim, H. M. (2021). Rent-Seeking by Rent Concession: An Analysis of Rent-Free Periods in the Seoul Office Market. International Real Estate Review, 24(4), 633-658.
- Song, J. (2022). In the making of a New South Korean Nationalism. S/N Korean Humanities, 7(2), 14-48.
- Song, J. (2022). Civil and uncivil North Korean society in South Korea. In A. Spires & A. Ogawa (Eds.), Authoritarianism and Civil Society in Asia. London: Routledge.
- Song, J. (2022). Politics of Gender in South Korea, Korea Bulletin No.2, Korea Centre, East Asia Institute, National University of Singapore.
Kim, H. M., Sabri, S. and Kent, A. (eds.,). Smart Cities for Technological and Social Innovation (1st ed.). London; San Diego; Cambridge; Oxford: Academic Press, 2021
Smart Cities for Technological and Social Innovation establishes a key theoretical framework to understand the implementation and development of smart cities as innovation drivers, in terms of lasting impacts on productivity, livability and sustainability of specific initiatives. This framework is based on empirical analysis of 12 case studies, including pioneer projects from Europe, Asia, the Middle East, and more. It explores how successful smart cities initiatives nurture both technological and social innovation using a combination of regulatory governance and private agency.
Journal articles 2021
- Kim, H. M. (forthcoming 2021). “Foreign Direct Investment, enclaves and liveability: A case study of Korean activities in Hanoi, Vietnam,” in International Development Planning Review
- Choi, J. and Kim, H. M. (2021). “State-of-the-art of Korean Smart Cities: A critical review of the Sejong Smart City Plan,” in H. M. Kim, S. Sabri and A. Kent (eds.,). Smart Cities for Technological and Social Innovation (1st ed.). London; San Diego; Cambridge; Oxford: Academic Press, pp. 51-72
- Gustafsson, R. (2021). “Korean Transnational Adoption to Australia: ‘Quiet’ Migrants, Diaspora, and ‘Hometactics’,” in Melbourne Asia Review 5
- Gustafsson, R. (2021). “Theorizing Korean Transracial Adoptee Experiences: Ambiguity, Substitutability, and Racial Embodiment,” in International Journal of Cultural Studies 24(2), pp. 309-324
- Han, B., Yang, M., and Gustafsson, R. (2021). “The Social Exclusion of Child-Rearing Unwed Mothers in South Korea,” in Liamputtong, P. (ed.,). Handbook of Social Exclusion. Cham, Switzerland: Springer
- Kim, H. M., Miao, J. and Phelps, N. (2021). “International Urban Development Leadership: Singapore, China and South Korea Compared,” in S. H. Park, H. B. Shin and H. S. Kang (eds.,). Exporting Urban Korea? Reconsidering the Korean Urban Development Experience (1st ed.), Oxon; New York: Routledge, pp. 131-146
- Song, J. (forthcoming 2021). “From North to South Korea: co-ethnic communications, identity transformation and unification,” in Oxford Encyclopedia of Race, Ethnicity and Communication
- Song, J. (forthcoming 2021). “In the making of a new South Korean nationalism,” in S/N Korean Humanities
- Song, J. (forthcoming 2021). “North Korea as a method,” in Journal of Korean Studies
- Lee, H. and Song, J. (2021). “State-society relations in a pandemic: an Asian Australian perspective,” in Melbourne Asia Review 5.
- Shin, W. and Song, J. (2021). “What our survey found about effective COVID-19 communications in Asian Australian communities,” in Melbourne Asia Review 5
Journal articles 2020
- Glade, J. (2020). “Fracturing Literary Boundaries: Connecting with the Korean Peninsula in Postwar Japan,” in Yang, Y. S. (ed.,). Routledge Handbook of Modern Korean Literature (1st ed.) Routledge, pp. 116-127
- Gustafsson, R. (2020). “Theorizing Korean Transracial Adoptee Experiences: Ambiguity, Substitutability, and Racial Embodiment,” in International Journal of Cultural Studies
- Kim, H. M. (2020). “International Real Estate Investment and Urban Development: An Analysis of Korean Activities in Hanoi, Vietnam,” in Land Use Policy 94, pp. 1-10
- Song, J. (2020). “Civil and uncivil society: North Korean balloon warriors in South Korea,” in Melbourne Asia Review 1
- Song, J. (2020). “The ‘Savage-Victim-Saviour’ Story Grammar of the North Korean Human Rights Industry,” in Asian Studies Review
- Song, J. and Habib, B. (2020). “The hidden variable: environmental migration from North Korea,” in The Pacific Review
W. Shin and M. Lwin Screen Obsessed: Parenting in the Digital Age. World Scientific, 2019.
Screen-obsessed: Parenting in the Digital Age is the first book solely focusing on parental supervision of children’s media use. This book distills important information regarding how parents can effectively guide their offspring living in the multimedia environment. This book discusses an extensive range of theories, issues, and subjects of parental mediation. Readers will discover how parental mediation works, new and traditional theoretical facets, and how this knowledge can be applied in various settings pertinent to the family.
Journal articles 2019
- Glade, J. (2019). “Caught between empire and occupation: censorship, deimperialization, and Koreans in postwar Japan,” in Inter-Asia Cultural Studies, 20(3), pp. 397-413
- Kim, H. M. and O’Connor, K. (2019). “Foreign Direct Investment Flows and Urban Dynamics in a Developing Country: A Case Study of Korean Activities in Suzhou, China,” in International Planning Studies 24(2), pp. 125-139
- Lee, E., Avgar, A., Park, W. and Choi, D. (2019). “The dual effects of task conflict on team creativity: Focusing on the role of team-focused transformational leadership,” International Journal of Conflict Management, 30(1), pp. 132-154.
- Song, J. and Bell, M. (2019). “North Korean secondary asylum in the UK,” in Migration Studies 7(2), pp. 160-179
- Song, J. and Denney, S. (2019). “Studying North Korea through North Korean migrants: lessons from the field,” in Critical Asian Studies 51(3), pp. 451-466
- Yi, C. and Glade, J. (2019). “The Politics of Passing in Zainichi Cultural Production,” in Azalea: Journal of Korean Literature and Culture, 12(1), pp. 235-256