Welcome to Part 4 of my ongoing series of bibliographic entries about Hallyu. These entries are listed by year, not by author (TIP: If you know about a title or author and you want to see if it’s included in this listing, use the CTRL +F function).
Shin, Hyunjoon. (2009). Have you ever seen the Rain? And who’ll stop the Rain?: the globalizing project of Korean pop (Kpop). Inter-Asia Cultural Studies, 10(4): 507-523.
Park, Gil-sung. Manufacturing creativity: Production, performance, and the dissemination of K-pop. Korea Journal, 53(4): 14-33.
Nederveen Pieterse, Jan. (1995). Globalization as hybridization. In M. Featherstone, S. Lash and R. Robertson (Eds.) Global Modernities. pp.45 – 68. London: Sage.Cho, Uhn. 2005. Positioning the Korean wave in the nexus between globalization and localization. Korea Journal, 45(4): 143-146.
Hyun, Oh-seok. 2004. Taking advantage of the Hallyu wave. Korea Focus, 12(6): 47-49.
Lee, Hee-Eun. (2005). Othering ourselves: identity and globalization in Korean popular music, 1992-2002. Thesis, University of Iowa.(see also, Identity and Nationalism)
Kim, Youna. (2005). Experiencing globalization. International Journal of Cultural Studies, 8(4): 445-463.
Seo, Yongseok. (2006). East Asian response to the globalization of culture: perceptional change and cultural policy. In J. Dator, Dick Pratt and Yongseok Soo (Eds.) Fairness, globalization and public institutions: East Asia and beyond. X: University of Hawai’i Press. pp. 319 – X. (see also, Culture)
Yang, J. (2007). Globalization, nationalism and regionalization: The case of Korean popular culture. Development and Society, 36(2): 177-199.
Sung, Sang Yeon. (2008). Globalization and the regional flow of popular music: the role of the Korean wave (Hanliu) in the construction of Taiwanese identities and Asian values. Thesis, Indiana University, Bloomington.
Le, Lan Xuan. (2009). Imaginaries of the Asian modern: text and context at the juncture of nation and region. Thesis, Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Ryoo, W. (2009). Globalization, or the logic of cultural hybridization: The case of the Korean wave. Asian Journal of Communication, 19(2), 137 -15I .
Iwabuchi, Koichi. (2010). Globalization, East Asian media cultures and their politics. Asian Journal of Communication, 20(2): 197-212.
Hogarth, Hyun-key Kim. (2013). The Korean wave: An Asian reaction to Western-dominated globalization. Perspectives on Global Development & Technology, 12(1/2): 135-171.
Hong, Soonkwan. (2013). Surfing the Korean wave: A postcolonial critique of the mythologized middlebrow consumer culture in Asia. Qualitative Market Research: An International Journal, 16(1): 53-75.
Oh, Ingyu. (2013). The globalization of K-pop: Korea’s place in the global music industry. Korea Observer, 44(3): 389-409.
Ko, Nusta Carranza, Jeong-nam Kim, Song L. No, and Ronald Gobbi Simoes. (2014). The Korean wave Hallyu in looking at escapism in Peruvian society. Perspectives on Global Development & Technology, 13(3): 332-346.
Lee, Gyu Tag. (2014). De-nationalization and re-nationalization of culture: The globalization of K-pop.Dissertation, George Mason University.
Meza, Xanat Varga & Han Woo Park. (2015). Globalization of cultural products: A webometric analysis of Kpop in Spanish-speaking countries. Quality & Quantity, 49(4): 1345-1360.
Welcome to Part 3 of my ongoing series of bibliographic entries about Hallyu. These entries are listed by year, not by author (TIP: If you know about a title or author and you want to see if it’s included in this listing, use the CTRL +F function).
This is a working post, so if you would like to submit items to this list or to the bibliography, please contact me directly at firstname.lastname@example.org
NOTE:In order to make it easier to locate authors (and where possible), I’ve modified these APA Style citations by adding full author names where possible.
Iwabuchi, Koichi, Stephen Muecke, & Mandy Thomas. (2004). Rogue Flows: Trans-Asian Cultural Traffic. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press.
Kim, J.H. (2004). Korean wave in Japanese culture. Journal of Human Subjectivity, 4(1): 85-95.
Park, Jung-sun. (2004). Korean American youth and transnational flows of popular culture across the Pacific. Amerasia Journal, 30(1): 147-169.
Fu Su Yin, Kelly, and Kai Khiun Liew. (2005). “Hallyu in Singapore: Korean Cosmopolitanism or the Consumption of Chineseness?” Korean Journal 45.4: 206-32.
Iwabuchi, Koichi. (2005). Discrepant intimacy: Popular culture flows in East Asia. In J.N. Erni and S.K. Chua (Eds.) Asian Media Studies: Politics of Subjectivities. Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press.
Jeon, G. and T. Yoon. (2005). Realizing the Korean wave into an Asiatic flow. Korean Journal of Broadcasting
Kwon, Haesoo and Chai Wonho. (2005). The diffusion of Korean Wave (Hallyu) as a cultural exchange. In 2005 Proceedings of the International Conference of Seoul Association for Public Administration (SAPA). pp. 1 -20.
Park, J.S. (2005). The Korean Wave: Transnational cultural flows in Northeast Asia. In C.K. Armstrong, G. Rozman, S.S. Kim & S. Kotkin (Eds.), Korea at the Center: Dynamics of Regionalism in Northeast Asia. London: M.E. Sharpe, Inc.
Seo, Yongseok. (2006). East Asian response to the globalization of culture: perceptional change and cultural policy. In J. Dator, Dick Pratt and Yongseok Soo (Eds.) Fairness, globalization and public institutions: East Asia and beyond. X: University of Hawai’i Press. pp. 319 – X.
Ju, Hyejung & Soobum Lee. (2015). The Korean wave and Asian Americans: the ethnic meanings of transnational Korean pop culture in the USA. Journal of Media & Cultural Studies, 29(3): 323-338.
Otmazgin, Nissim Kadosh. (2005). Cultural commodities and regionalization in East Asia. Contemporary Southeast Asia, 3: 499-523.
Park, J. B. (2005). Expanding and sustaining ‘Korean Wave’: by the way of developing killer contents. Korean Wave 2005! – Opportunities and Challenges, Seoul, Korea, Korean Wave Promotions & Policies Foundation.
Kim, Youna. (2006). ‘Rising East Asia ‘Wave’: Korean media go global’, in Thussu, Daya (ed.). Media on the Move: Global Flow and Contra Flow, London: Routledge, pp. 135-152.
Shin, Seung-il. (2006). Opening the second stage of Hallyu. Korea Focus, 14(2):65-66.
Arcodia, C., X Zhiang, D. Sohn & T. Lee. (2008). The sustainable development of the Korean cultural entertainment industry with the Korean wave (Hallyu). Sun Yat-Sen University. (more information: http://espace.library.uq.edu.au/view/UQ:160019)
Park, Kang Ah. (2008). The growth of the cultural industry and the role of government: the case of Korea. Thesis, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Accessed 2 November 2011 fromhttp://dspace.mit.edu/handle/1721.1/45761
Shim, Doobo. (2008). The growth of Korean cultural industries and the Korean wave. In C.B. Huat and K. Iwabuchi (Eds.) East Asian Pop Culture: Analyzing the Korean Wave. pp. 15 – 32. Aberdeen: Hong Kong University Press.
Otmazgin, Nissim. (2011). A tail that wags the dog? Cultural industry and cultural policy in Japan and South Korea. Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis: Research and Practice, 13(3): 307-325. doi: 10.1080/13876988.2011.565916
Seabrook, John. (2012). Factory girls. New Yorker, 88(31): 88-97.
Jang, Wonho & Youngsun Kim. (2013). Envisaging the sociocultural dynamics of K-pop: Time/space hybridity, Red Queen’s race, and cosmopolitan striving. Korea Journal, 53(4): 83-106.
Dal, Yong Jin. (2014). The power of the nation-state amid Net-liberal reform: Shifting cultural policies in the new Korean wave. Pacific Affairs, 87(1): 71-92.
Kim, Yeojin. (2014). A possibility of the Korean wave Renaissance construction through K-pop: Sustainable development of the Korean wave as a cultural industry. Hastings Communications & Entertainment Law Journal, 36(1): 59-88.
Kwon, Seung-ho & Joseph Kim. (2014). The cultural industry policies of the Korean government and the Korean wave. International Journal of Cultural Policy, 20(4): 422-439.
Baek, Young Min. (2016). Relationship between cultural distance and cross-cultural music video consumption on YouTube. Social Science Computer Review, 33(6): 730-748.
Chen, Steven. (2016). Cultural technology. International Marketing Review, 33(1): 25-50.
Welcome to Part 2 of my ongoing series of bibliographic entries about Hallyu. From here on, entries will be arranged by SUBJECT rather than format (e.g., books). These entries are listed by year, not by author (TIP: If you know about a title or author and you want to see if it’s included in this listing, use the CTRL +F function).
This is a working post, so if you would like to submit items to this list or to the bibliography, please contact me directly email@example.com
NOTE: In order to make it easier to locate authors (and where possible), I’m modifying these APA Style citations by adding full author names where possible.
Ha, Y. G. (2006). The plans for Korean entertainment businesses concerning with the Korean Wave. KBI Focus, 6(17), 6-17
Lee, Jong-ho and Ok, Jung-won and Woo, Do-kang. (2007). The Study on relationship of structure among brand equity factors of hallyu. Business and Economy Studies, 25: 73-96.
Yoon, Jung Keun. (2009). A case of slavery contract between singers and agency in Korea: 2009 KaHap2869. The Asian Business Lawyer, 5(123): 123-? Accessed 4 April 2012 from http://188.8.131.52/W_kiss61/1f501057_pv.pdf(partial scan).
Wenqing, Ji. (2009). Referring Korean experiences to enable the Chinese wind to outdo the “Korean Wave.”
Tsai, Patricia. (2013). Discovering the full potential of the 360 deal: An analysis of the Korean pop industry, Seven-Year Statute, and Talent Agencies Act. UCLA Entertainment Law Review, 20(2): 323-349.
Kim, Su-jeong. (2013). A second ‘Dae Jang Geum’ unlikely with export strategies alone. Korea Focus, December: 1-4.
Ha, Bongjoon. (2006). Developing research framework and scales for the Korean Wave’s effects: An application in Malaysia. Broadcast International Seminar on Southeast Asia and Korea, 7:1-87.)
Jung, H. (2006). The effects of consumer’s perception of Korean wave (Hallyu) on Korean product purchase and country image in Chinese market. Journal of Consumer Studies, 17(3): 79-101. (see also, Culture)
Kim, Hun Shik. (2018). When public diplomacy faces trade barriers and diplomatic frictions: The case of the Korean wave. Place Branding & Public Diplomacy, 14(4): 234-244.
Ochieng, Haggai Kennedy & Kim, Sungsoo. (2019). Cultural exchange and its externalities on Korea- Africa relations: How does the Korean wave affect the perception and purchasing behavior of African consumers? East Asian Economic Review, 23(4): 381-407.
Earlier this year I introduced KPK readers to the work I’m doing to collate and annotate as much scholarly information about Hallyu as I can. Without further ado, I share with you the first section, focusing on books covering Hallyu. Subsequent parts of this series will be identified by SUBJECT rather than format. Please note that these entries are listed by year, starting with 1991 (TIP: If you know about a title or author and you want to see if it’s included in this listing, use the CTRL +F function).
Last month I sharedwhy my background in Library and Information Science matches so well with the mission and work of KPK: Kpop Kollective. One of the roles I play is information provider (billed “Research and Information Clearinghouse” on that fine chart from last month’s blog). More and more frequently, visitors to our site are government employees, graduate students, and university faculty members from all over the world who have a strong academic interest in Hallyu. Since July 2011, I have been collecting and organizing citations of conference presentations, scholarly articles, book chapters and books covering all aspects of Hallyu, including popular music, television, fans, and more. In an upcoming series of posts, I’ll be sharing with you unannotated citations of items that I’ve discovered as I’ve mined information.
Dr. Crystal Anderson, Associate Professor of English, publishes her research in a medium that many scholars avoid: A blog.
Anderson, who teaches classes in Asian film and literature, stumbled upon “Kpop,” or Korean popular music that is part of culture (“Hallyu,” a cultural movement) that strives to spread Korean culture throughout the globe through music, film and television. As she continued to explore Kpop, she found that there was no centralized place to get information. She launched her blog, Kpop Kollective, as both a vehicle for her research and as an online Kpop information hub that fosters collaboration.
Don’t get too excited: this book may have a very, very sexy picture of Rain on the cover, but it’s a trap. Published in 2011 by the Hong Kong University Press, Sun Jung‘s Korean Masculinities and Transcultural Consumption: Yonsama, Rain, Oldboy, K-Pop Idols has been talked about quite a lot in the academic field of Cultural Studies. People have claimed that it’s the most informative book on Hallyu out there at the moment.