Amy Lee is an Associate Professor in the Department of Humanities and Creative Writing at the Hong Kong Baptist University.

(See my biography page for more information).


Latest publications:
Western Humanism and Individuals: Representations of the Chinese Feminine in Contemporary Literatures in English

Representation of Chinese femininity in first personal narratives of the past 10 years shows a movement from a victim to liberation and to narcissistic emptiness.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Narratives of Belonging: Feminine Magic and Wonders in Diasporic Writing

A textual analysis of two diasporic narratives to examine the strategies of self construction and a sense of belonging.

Article: Electronic

$US5.00

Article: Print

$US10.00
Knowledge of a Hunt: Tituba and Salem Village through the Ages

A close reading of three narratives using the Salem witch hunt as background, to see how this knowledge can be used to generate new meanings and values in different times.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Onmyoji’s Enchanted Reality: Crossing Boundaries of Culture, Discipline and Medium using Japanese Popular Culture

This paper presents a possible use of Japanese popular cultural text for cross-cultural and interdisciplinary learning in the Humanities classroom.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
The Charmed Realm in the 21st Century: Onmyoji, the “Nightmare-eater”, and Humanities Education

This paper will use Yumemakura Baku’s Onmyoji series as an example to interpret the world that appeals to youngsters and what values, meaning, and directions they could get from them.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
“Earnest-ness” in the 21st Century: The Graphic Diary, Tattoo, and Lie in Oliver Parker’s 2002 Film

This is a reading of the 2002 film of Oscar Wilde's most famous play, and argues that it brings the queerness of the 1895 drama into the open.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Spicing Up the Classics: Teaching “Earnest-ness” with Frivolity in Modern Film Adaptations

This presentation attempts to describe ways of employing film adaptations to rejuvenate the teaching of classics.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Searching for the Witch in the Blood: The Autobiographical Trend in Salem Fiction

This is an examination of selected fiction about the Salem witch-hunt to analyze how autobiographical trend in recent years is actually a re-interpretation of the historical event.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Is the Cyborg Vampire the Future? Fusing the Historical and the New in the Humanities

This paper examines some recent depictions and discussions of witches to assess the success of rejuvenating these historical figures for the new humanities.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00
Narrative Freedom and Magic in Its Many Forms: Multiple Entrances to a Historical Experience

This paper examines and analyzes the “magic” of multi-modal narratives in representing a historical experience in the 17th century, to explore these narratives’ potentials to create meaningful experience for students.

Article: Print

$US10.00

Article: Electronic

$US5.00