Advertisement

Constructs of the Modern Home: Negotiating Identity in Anglophone Bruneian Literature

Chapter
  • 9 Downloads

Abstract

Modernisation has led to increased mobility within and beyond nations across the world. Journeying, which is facilitated by modern modes of transportation such as cars and airplanes, increasingly necessitates a reconfiguration of the home.

References

  1. Anderson, B. (1983). Imagined communities: Reflections on the origin and spread of nationalism. New York: Verso.Google Scholar
  2. ASEAN Secretariat. (2019). ASEAN fuel economy roadmap for the transport sector 2018–2025. Retrieved from https://asean.org/storage/2019/03/ASEAN-Fuel-Economy-Roadmap-FINAL.pdf.
  3. Baldassar, L. (2001). Visits home: Migration experiences between Italy and Australia. Carlton South, VIC: Melbourne University Press.Google Scholar
  4. Blunt, A., & Dowling, R. M. (2006). Home. New York: Routledge.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Chin, G. V. S. (2007). Malaysia, Singapore and Brunei Darussalam: A comparative study of literary developments in English. Asian Englishes, 10(2), 8–28.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Chin, G. V. S. (2018). Counter-narratives of the nation: Writing the modern Brunei Malay woman. In G. V. S. Chin & M. D. Kathrina (Eds.), The Southeast Asian woman writes back (pp. 129–148). Singapore: Springer.Google Scholar
  7. Chin, G. V. S., & Kathrina, M. D. (2015). Negotiating difference: The trope of anak derhaka and ideological endings in Bruneian writings. The Journal of Commonwealth Literature, 50(2), 101–114.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Cresswell, T., & Merriman, P. (2011). Introduction. In T. Cresswell & P. Merriman (Eds.), Geographies of mobilities: Practices, spaces, subjects (pp. 1–15). Farnham: Ashgate.Google Scholar
  9. Department of Economic Planning and Statistics. (2019). Population. Ministry of Finance and Economy. http://www.deps.gov.bn/SitePages/Population.aspx.
  10. Forestry Department. (2019). Convention on biological diversity: Brunei Darussalam. Retrieved from https://www.cbd.int/countries/profile/?country=bn.
  11. Gubhaju, B., & Lai, A. E. (2011). Introduction: How fares the family? Resilience and transformation of families in Asia. Marriage & Family Review, 47, 505–510.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Guilherme, M. (2007). English as a global language and education for cosmopolitan citizenship. Language and Intercultural Communication, 7(1), 72–90.  https://doi.org/10.2167/laic184.0.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Heidegger, M. (2002). Building, dwelling, thinking. In M. Heidegger & D. F. Krell (Eds.), Basic writings from ‘Being and time’ (1927) to ‘The task of thinking (1964) (pp. 347–363). London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  14. Ho, H. M. Y. (2019). The violence of othering and (non)-indigenous revival in Aammton Alias’ the last Bastion of Ingei: Imminent as postcolonial speculative fiction. Southeast Asian Review of English, 57(1), 55–79.Google Scholar
  15. Ho, H. M. Y. (2020). Women doing Malayness in Brunei Darussalam. Southeast Asian Review of English, 56(2), 147–165.Google Scholar
  16. Hoang, L. A., & Yeoh, B. S. A. (2015). Introduction. In L. A. Hoang & B. S. A. Yeoh (Eds.), Transnational labour migration, remittances and the changing family in Asia (pp. 1–26). Hampshire, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Husa, K., Trupp, A., & Wohlaschlägl, H. (2014). Introduction. In K. Husa, A. Trupp, & H. Wohlaschlägl (Eds.), Southeast Asian mobility transitions: Issues and trends in migration and tourism (pp. 7–16). Vienna: University of Vienna.Google Scholar
  18. Iovino, S., & Oppermann, S. (2014). Introduction: Stories come to matter. In S. Iovina & S. Oppermann (Eds.), Material ecocriticism (pp. 1–20). Bloomington: Indiana University Press.Google Scholar
  19. Jones, G. W. (2012). Changing family sizes, structures and functions in Asia. Asia-Pacific Population Journal, 27(1), 83–102.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Kathrina, M. D. (2016). The ghosts of Islam and the unseen world in Bruneian horror stories. World Englishes, 35(4), 602–611.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Kathrina, M. D. (2019). Packaging MIB: Representations of Islam in anglophone Bruneian fiction. In J. Fischer & J. Jammes (Eds.), Muslim piety as economy: Markets, meaning and morality in Southeast Asia (pp. 193–210). Oxford: Routledge.Google Scholar
  22. Kathrina, M. D., Chin, G. V. S., & Maslin, J. (2016). Contemporary English and Malay literature in Brunei: A comparison. In N. A. Haji-Othman, J. McLellan, & D. Deterding (Eds.), The use and status of language in Brunei Darussalam: A kingdom of unexpected linguistic diversity (pp. 241–251). Singapore: Springer.Google Scholar
  23. Kusenbach, M., & Paulsen, K. E. (2013). Home: International perspectives on culture, identity, and belonging. Frankfurt am Main: Peter Lang.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Lau, R., Bellido, M., Reichert, A., & Leung, E. Y. C. (2018). Transforming catacombs and the city of Paris: The spatial relationship between the home for the living and the dead. In R. W. Compton Jr., H. H. Leung, & Y. Robles (Eds.), Dynamics of community formation: Developing identity and notions of home (pp. 237–248). New York: Palgrave Macmillan.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Li, X. (2019, March 23). Brunei car ownership completely saturated. Xinhua. Retrieved from www.xinhuanet.com/english/2019-03/23/c_137918130.htm.
  26. Mallet, S. (2004). Understanding home: A critical review of the literature. The Sociological Review, 52(1), 62–89.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  27. Melayong, H. (2020). Malay Islamic Monarchy: The journey. Bandar Seri Begawan: Brunei Historical Society.Google Scholar
  28. Plumwood, V. (2006). The concept of a cultural landscape: Nature, culture and agency of the land. Ethics and the Environment, 11(2), 115–150.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  29. Proshansky, H. M., Fabian, A. K., & Kaminoff, R. (1983). Place-based identity: Physical world socialization of the self. Journal of Environmental Psychology, 3, 57–83.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  30. Raymo, J. M., Park, H., Xie, Y., & Yeung, W. J. (2015). Marriage and family in East Asia: Continuity and change. Annual Review of Sociology, 41, 471–492.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Saunders, P., & Williams, P. (1988). The constitution of the home: Towards a research agenda. Housing Studies, 3(2), 81–93.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  32. Sheller, M., & Urry, J. (2006). The new mobilities paradigm. Environment and Planning, 38(2), 207–226.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  33. Tolia-Kelly, D. (2004). Locating processes of identification: Studying the precipitates of re-memory through artefacts in the British Asian home. Transactions of the Institute of British Geographers, 29(3), 314–329.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  34. Torres, C. A. (2015). Global citizenship and global universities: The age of global interdependence and cosmopolitanism. European Journal of Education, 50(3), 262–279.  https://doi.org/10.1111/ejed.12129.
  35. Tully, J. (2008). Two meanings of global citizenship: Modern and diverse. In M. A. Peters, A. Britton & H. Blee (Eds.), Global citizenship education: Philosophy, theory and pedagogy (pp. 15–23). New York: Brill.Google Scholar
  36. Ullah, A. K. M. A., & Ho, H. M. Y. (2020). Globalisation and cultures in Southeast Asia: Demise, fragmentation, transformation. Global Society, 34, 1–16.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  37. Urry, J. (2000). Sociology beyond societies: Mobilities for the twenty-first century. New York: Psychology Press.Google Scholar
  38. Zhu, Y. (2018). Lifestyle mobility: Shifting conception of home in modern China. International Journal of Tourism Anthropology, 6(4), 357–374.CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Singapore Pte Ltd. 2021

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Universiti Brunei DarussalamBandar Seri BegawanBrunei

Personalised recommendations