|Academic Profile |
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Asst Prof Wong Yeang Chui
School of Humanities
College of Humanities, Arts, & Social Sciences
- PhD (Eng) University of Alberta 2013
- MA (Eng) National University of Singapore 2008
- BA (Eng) University of Hawaii 2006
|My primary research area is in 16th century British Literature and History. I am especially interested in how literary works produced during the period reflect the political and religious exigencies of the Elizabethan period, and how changes in state and foreign policies shape early modern historiography. England’s first colony, Ireland, figures prominently in my research. Literary scholars working representations of Ireland in the early modern period have always been preoccupied with identity and state formation, but in my research I also aim to highlight colonial administration and how the colonial government affected colonial discourse particularly between 1570s and 1603. |
I am also interested in modern drama, particularly British drama and the Theatre of the Absurd, performances in Singapore theatre, and Singapore literature.
|16th century British Literature, Early Modern History, Modern Drama, Singapore Literature, and Singapore Theatre and Performance|
- The Other Irish Problem: Colonial Government in Early Modern Historical and Literary Narratives
- Jane Yeang Chui Wong. (2018). Henry VII’s New Men and the Making of Tudor England by Steven Gunn [Review of the book Henry VII’s New Men and the Making of Tudor England by Steven Gunn] Renaissance Quaterly, 71 (4).
- Jane Yeang Chui Wong.(2018). “Contesting Chineseness in Vyvyane Loh’s Breaking the Tongue”. In Jane Yeang Chui Wong(Ed), Asia and the Historical Imagination(85-108). New York: Palgrave.
- Jane Yeang Chui Wong.(2018). "Asia's Other History". In Jane Yeang Chui Wong(Ed), Asia and the Historical Imagination(1-16). New York: Palgrave.
- Jane Yeang Chui Wong. (2018). Asia and the Historical Imagination. Palgrave.
- Wong, Jane Yeang Chui. (2018). Prince John’s Negotiation with the Rebels in 2 Henry VI: Fifteenth-Century Northern England and Sixteenth-Century Ireland. Critical Survey, 30(1), 45-66.
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