Note:This is a student project from a course affiliated with the Ethnography of the University Initiative. EUI supports faculty development of courses in which students conduct original research on their university, and encourages students to think about colleges and universities in relation to their communities and within larger national and global contexts.

Note:This is a student project from a course affiliated with the Ethnography of the University Initiative. EUI supports faculty development of courses in which students conduct original research on their university, and encourages students to think about colleges and universities in relation to their communities and within larger national and global contexts.

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Description

Title:Korean American Perceptions of Margaret Cho���s Stand-Up Comedy
Author(s):ANTH 499/AAS 450_07-02
Subject(s):Asian American
Performance/expressive culture
Identity
Abstract:This project reveals Korean American student opinions and responses to the comedy of Korean American comedienne Margaret Cho, whom uses aspects of Korean culture and cultural practices as her subject matter. The author seeks to answer whether or not it is okay for a Korean American to poke fun at Koreans/Korean Americans? Or more broadly speaking, whether it is acceptable for a person of a certain ethnicity or culture to mock others within that same group? Do Korean Americans and Asian Americans see Margaret Cho as a role model or as a threat to their culture? Based on independent research of Margaret Cho (using classroom readings and related blog sites) as well as individual and group interviews of Korean American students on campus, this study concludes that Margaret Cho is liked by a majority of Korean Americans who view her as giving a voice to what they are unable to express about their culture and disliked by those who believe she is making a mockery of their culture.
Issue Date:2007-05-15
Type:Text
URI:http://hdl.handle.net/2142/1790
Publication Status:unpublished
Date Available in IDEALS:2007-08-07


This item appears in the following Collection(s)

  • Student Communities and Culture
    The university offers an extraordinary opportunity to study and document student communities, life, and culture. This collection includes research on the activities, clubs, and durable social networks that comprise sometimes the greater portion of the university experience for students.
  • Diversity on Campus/Equity and Access
    This collection examines ways in which the U.S. university and the American college experience are affected by diversity, and difference. In particular, these student projects examine experiences of diversity on campus, including important contemporary social, cultural, and political debates on equity and access to university resources.

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