c) Asian American men and masculinities

Basso, M., McCall, L., & Garceau–Hagen, D. (Eds.) (2001). Across the Great Divide: cultures of manhood in the American West. New York: Routledge. Includes:“A distinct and antagonistic race”: constructions of Chinese manhood in the exclusionist debates, 1869–1878 / Karen J. Leong — “All the best cowboys have Chinese eyes”: the utilization of the cowboy hero–image in contemporary Asian–American literature / Steven M. Lee.

Carroll, B. E. (Ed.) (2003). American masculinities: a historical encyclopedia. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications. Entries include: Asian-American manhood, pp. 38–41.

Chan, J. W. (2000a). Chinese American masculinities: from Fu Manchu to Bruce Lee. New York: Garland Pub. Con-  tents: 1. American Inheritance, Chinese American Male Identities / 2. Sax Rohmer’s Dr. Fu Manchu, Scru-  tinizing The Inscrutable / 3. Charlie Chan, A Model Minority Man / 4. Bruce Lee as a Sexualized Object of  Desire Shang–chi, Master of Kung Fu / 5. From Boyhood to Manhood / 6. Towards A Masculinity of Inclu-  sion / Epilogue: Contemporary Asian American Men’s Issues. [Chan, J. W. (1993). Sexual ambiguities: repre-  sentations of Asian men in American (popular) culture. Thesis (Ph. D.)––University of California, Santa Cruz]

Chan, J. W. (2000b). Bruce Lee’s fictional models of masculinity. Men and masculinities, 2(4), 371–387.

Chan, Jachinson (2003). Asian American Men’s Studies. In Kimmel, Michael & Amy Aronson (Eds.), Men and Masculinities: A social, cultural, and historical encyclopedia.Santa Barbara, CA: ABC-Clio Press, pp. 40–41.

Chen, Anthony S. (1999). Lives at the Center of the Periphery, Lives at the Periphery of the Center - Chinese American Masculinities and Bargaining with Hegemony. Gender & Society. 13(5):584-607, October. (got copy & abstract)

Cheng, Cliff (1996).“We choose not to compete”: the “merit”discourse in the selection process, and Asian and Asian American men and their masculinity. In Cheng, C. (Ed.). Masculinities in organizations. Thousand Oaks, Calif: Sage Publications.

Cheung, F. D. (1999). “Kingdoms of manly style”: Performing Chinese American masculinity, 1865–1941. Unpublished Ph.D., Tulane University, United States— Louisiana.

Cheung, King-Kok. (2002). Art, Spirituality, and the Ethic of Care: Alternative Masculinities in Chinese American Literature. In Gardiner, Judith Kegan. (ed.). Masculinity Studies and Feminist Theory: New Directions. Columbia University Press.

Choi, Wai Kit (2005). Post–Fordist production and the re–appropriation of Hong Kong masculinity in Hollywood. In Pang, L., & Wong, D. (Eds.). Masculinities and Hong Kong cinema.Hong Kong: Hong KongUniversity Press.

Chon–Smith, C. (2006). Asian American and African American masculinities: Race, citizenship, and culture in post–civil rights. Unpublished Ph.D., University of California, San Diego, United States— California.

Chong, Sylvia Shin Huey (2004). The Oriental obscene: Violence and the Asian male body in American moving images in the Vietnam era, 1968—1985. Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley.

Chua, Peter, & Diane C. Fujino (1999). Negotiating New Asian–American Masculinities: Attitudes and Gender Expectations. Journal of Men’s Studies, 7(3), 391–413.

Currarino, Rosanne (2007). Meat vs. Rice. Men & Masculinities, 9(4), 476–490.

Eglash, R. (2002). Race, Sex, and Nerds: From Black Geeks to Asian American Hipsters. Social Text, Volume 20 Number 2, June, pp. 49-64.

Eng, D. L. (2001). Racial castration: managing masculinity in Asian America. Durham: Duke University Press. [Con-  tents: I’ve been (re)working on the railroad: photography and national history in China men and Donald Duk  —Primal scenes: queer childhood in “The Shoyu Kid” —Heterosexuality in the face of whiteness: divided  belief in M. Butterfly —Male hysteria—real and imagined—in Eat a bowl of tea and Pangs of love —Out  here and over there: queerness and diaspora in Asian American studies] [Eng, D. L. (1995). Managing mas-  culinity: Race and psychoanalysis in Asian–American literature. Unpublished Ph.D., University of California,  Berkeley, United States— California]

Fang, Karen (2005). Globalization, masculinity, and the changing stakes of Hollywood cinema for Asian American studies. In Huang, G. (Ed.). Asian American literary studies. Introducing ethnic studies. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press.

Feng, P. (1996). Redefining Asian American Masculinity: Steven Okazaki’s American Sons. Cineaste, 22(3), 27–9.

Francis, Becky, & Archer, Louise (2005). Negotiating the dichotomy of Boffin and Triad: British–Chinese pupils’ constructions of ‘laddism’, The Sociological Review,53(3), 495–521.

Gonzales, G., Ramos–Sánchez, L., Tran, K., & Roeder, B. (2006). The Relationship Between Masculinity, Asian Values, Acculturation, and Depression of Filipino–American Men. Family therapy: the journal of the Family Therapy Institute of Marin, 33(3), 139–156.

Han, Shinhee. (2000). Asian American Gay Men’s (Dis)claim on Masculinity. In Nardi, Peter M. (ed.). Gay Masculinities. Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications (Research on Men and Masculinities Series).

Hirabayashi, L. R., Kikumura–Yano, A., & Hirabayashi, J. A. (2002). New worlds, new lives: globalization and people of Japanese descent in the Americas and from Latin America in Japan. Stanford, Calif.: StanfordUniversity Press.

Kim, D. Y. (2005).Writing manhood in black and yellow: Ralph Ellison, Frank Chin, and the literary politics of identity. Stanford, Calif.: StanfordUniversity Press.

Kim, Elaine H. (1998). Men’s talk: a Korean American view of South Korean constructions of women, gender, and masculinity. In Kim, E. H., & Choi, C. (Eds.). Dangerous women: gender and Korean nationalism. New York: Routledge.

Konagaya, Hideyo (2005). Performing manliness: resistance and harmony in Japanese American Taiko. In Bronner, S. J. (Ed.). Manly traditions: the folk roots of American masculinities. Bloomington: IndianaUniversity Press.

Kumashiro, Kevin K. (1999). Reading Queer Asian Masculinities and Sexualities in Elementary School, in William J., IV Letts & James T. Sears (Eds.). Queering Elementary Education. Rowman & Littlefield Publishing.

Lavelle, K. L. (2006). Yao Ming and masculinity in middle America: A critical discourse analysis of racial representations in NBA game commentary. Unpublished Ph.D., Wayne State University, United States— Michigan.

Lee, Steven M. (2001). “All the best cowboys have Chinese eyes”: the utilization of the cowboy hero–image in contemporary Asian–American literature. In Basso, M., McCall, L., & Garceau–Hagen, D. (Eds.). Across the Great Divide: cultures of manhood in the American West. New York: Routledge.

Lei, J. L. (2003). (Un)Necessary Toughness?: Those “Loud Black Girls”and Those “Quiet Asian Boys.”. Anthropology & Education Quarterly, 34(2), 158–81.

Leong, Karen J. (2001). “A distinct and antagonistic race”: constructions of Chinese manhood in the exclusionist debates, 1869–1878. In Basso, M., McCall, L., & Garceau–Hagen, D. (Eds.). Across the Great Divide: cultures of manhood in the American West. New York: Routledge.

Ling, Jinqi (1997). Identity crisis and gender politics: reappropriating Asian American masculinity. In Cheung, K.–K. (Ed.). An interethnic companion to Asian American literature. Cambridge: CambridgeUniversity Press.

Liu, C. W. (1998). Re–placing “emasculation” in Asian–American literary studies: Engendering masculinity through the excessive Chinese transnational family, post–World War II. Unpublished Ph.D., University of California, Berkeley, United States— California.

Liu, William Ming, and Derek Kenji Iwamoto. (2006). Asian American Men’s Gender Role Conflict: The Role of Asian Values, Self-Esteem, and Psychological Distress. Psychology of Men & Masculinity, 7(3), July.

Ma, S.–m. (2000). The deathly embrace: orientalism and Asian American identity. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Ming Liu, William, & Tai Chang (2007). Asian American masculinities. In Leong, F. T. L. (Ed.). Handbook of Asian American psychology(2nd ed.). Thousand Oaks, Calif.: Sage Publications.

Nguyen, V. T. (2000). The Remasculinization of Chinese America: Race, Violence, and the Novel. American Literary History, 12(1), 130–157.

Nguyen, V. T. (2002). Race & resistance: literature & politics in Asian America. Oxford[England]: OxfordUniversity Press. [Includes ch. : The remasculinization of Chinese America: race, violence, and the novel]

Parikh, C. (2002). “The Most Outrageous Masquerade”: Queering Asian–American Masculinity. MFS Modern Fiction Studies, 48(4), 858–898.

Sesnic, J. (2005). Asian and African American Literary Contacts: Shaping a Model of (Ethnic) Masculinity. In Savin, A. (Ed.). Journey into otherness: essays in North American history, culture and literature. European contributions to American studies, 61. Amsterdam: VU University, 205–214.

Shek, Yen Ling. (2006). Asian American Masculinity: A Review of the Literature. Journal of Men’s Studies, Vol. 14 Issue 3: 379-391.

Shen, Y. (1996). Healing the phallic wound: the construction of manhood and identity in literary works by male Chinese American writers. Thesis (Ph. D.)—RutgersUniversity.

Shoemaker, N. (1999). An Alliance between Men: Gender Metaphors in Eighteenth–Century American Indian Diplomacy East of the Mississippi. Ethnohistory, 46(2), 239–263.

Truong, N. (2006). Constructing masculinities and experiencing loss: what the writings of two Chinese Americans tell. Men and masculinities, 8(3), 321–330.

Virasin, P. (2004). Between Bruce Lee and the houseboy: The creation of Chinese American masculinities through literature. Unpublished M.A., The University of Texas at Arlington, United States— Texas.

Wahng, Selena (2004). The “illogics”of masculine deterritorialization: Asian and Asian–American racial performativities, regendered embodiments, and collective assemblages of enunciation. Ph.D., New YorkUniversity.

Wang, Athena. (2000). Asian and white boys’ competing discourses about masculinity: Implications for secondary education. Canadian Journal of Education, 25(2), pp. 113-25. (got abstract)

Yen, Ling Shek (2006). Asian American Masculinity: A Review of the Literature. The Journal of Men’s Studies,14(3), 379–391.