Name: Course: Instructor Name: Date: Summary Yuasa was born in Japan 1910 and was brought up in Korea. He saw the ravages of occupation of Japan and was a main eye witness of Japanese colonism. Both novels have critiqued the Japanese imperialism in best way. Summary of Kannani The story Kannani centers the relationship between a Korean girl and a Japanese boy who were neighbors. Boy named as “Ryuji” has sympathy for Koreans and he wants to behave and dress up like Korean people. Koreans games were displayed in markets. Ryuji was rejected by children from neighborhood due to his Japanese nationality. Due to this reason he takes more interest in wearing Korean style dresses. Ryuji wants to become like Koreans which shows that there may have remained good relationships sometime in early phase of Japan Empire when things were different. Ryuji was already an advocate of paternal liberal the Japanese excesses with detached gloom in post march strained first environment. The father of narrator represents the very decent kind of Japanese colonialism. The abrupt reversal of ideology made the early writing of Yuasa censored in the start for the ant colonialism which was the most controversial issue. The novels also represent the theoretical issues including demonstration of deep understanding and ideology of Japanese imperialism which also challenge on account of post colonialism. Publication of all such translations would be remembered as the epoch making program. Driscoll has also made the huge contribution for our understanding the modernity of Japan with all the complexity of post-colonial era as political and theoretical praxis and concept along with Asian political studies. In addition to this he has also mentioned an almost forgotten one whose work has added a volume and spread a message of importance of hearing by English readers. [...]
WRITE a two page summery of the story and write an a analysis of the story in the next two pages. The story is Kannani (1934) by Yuasa, Katsuei in English. Yuasa, Katsuei (2005-05-26). Kannani and Document of Flames: Two Japanese Colonial Novels (p. 37). Duke University Press.