y Tập Hợp periodical  
Issue Details: First known date: 1987; Latest issue indexed: 1988 1987
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Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

First known date: 1987
Language: Vietnamese
    • Belmore, Canterbury area, Sydney Inner West, Sydney, New South Wales,: Tap Hop , .

Works about this Work

Southeast Asian Writing in Australia : The Case of Vietnamese Writing Michael Jacklin , 2010 single work criticism
— Appears in: Kunapipi , vol. 32 no. 1-2 2010; (p. 175-183)
In recent years, Vietnamese-Australian experiences and stories have had greater opportunity to reach Australian readers and viewers, with a growing number of works in English now circulating, including autobiographies, films, anthologies and exhibitions. Literary work in Vietnamese produced by writers in Australia, however, rarely has the chance to move beyond the Vietnamese-reading community. As the most populous of all the Southeast Asian diasporic or migrant groups in Australia, it is not surprising that novels, short stories, essays, poetry and autobiographies are written in Vietnamese and circulate amongst readers of Vietnamese across Australia. Yet this literary activity has gone almost unrecognised by Australian literary scholars writing in English. In this article I draw on research for the AustLit database conducted by myself and Boitran Huynh-Beattie to bring a part of Australia's Vietnamese writing into focus. In particular, the poetry of Uyên Nguyên and Trần Đình Lương provide a basis for commentary upon experiences of displacement and loss experienced by Vietnamese-Australians, as well as raising questions regarding the relationship between diasporic writing and the literature of the host nation. [from Kunapipi 32,1-2, Abstracts, p. 244]
My Long Journey with New and Emerging Vietnamese-Australian Writers Ngọc-Tuấn Hoàng , 2002-2007 single work criticism
— Appears in: Tien Ve From the Editors : Migrant Communities and Emerging Australian Literature 2007; (p. 28-37)
Hoàng Ngọc-Tuấn traces his involvement with the Vietnamese literary community in Australia, beginning in the 1980s with the journal Tap Hop - the first Vietnamese-language literary journal for new and emerging Vietnamese-Australian writers.
My Long Journey with New and Emerging Vietnamese-Australian Writers Ngọc-Tuấn Hoàng , 2002-2007 single work criticism
— Appears in: Tien Ve From the Editors : Migrant Communities and Emerging Australian Literature 2007; (p. 28-37)
Hoàng Ngọc-Tuấn traces his involvement with the Vietnamese literary community in Australia, beginning in the 1980s with the journal Tap Hop - the first Vietnamese-language literary journal for new and emerging Vietnamese-Australian writers.
Southeast Asian Writing in Australia : The Case of Vietnamese Writing Michael Jacklin , 2010 single work criticism
— Appears in: Kunapipi , vol. 32 no. 1-2 2010; (p. 175-183)
In recent years, Vietnamese-Australian experiences and stories have had greater opportunity to reach Australian readers and viewers, with a growing number of works in English now circulating, including autobiographies, films, anthologies and exhibitions. Literary work in Vietnamese produced by writers in Australia, however, rarely has the chance to move beyond the Vietnamese-reading community. As the most populous of all the Southeast Asian diasporic or migrant groups in Australia, it is not surprising that novels, short stories, essays, poetry and autobiographies are written in Vietnamese and circulate amongst readers of Vietnamese across Australia. Yet this literary activity has gone almost unrecognised by Australian literary scholars writing in English. In this article I draw on research for the AustLit database conducted by myself and Boitran Huynh-Beattie to bring a part of Australia's Vietnamese writing into focus. In particular, the poetry of Uyên Nguyên and Trần Đình Lương provide a basis for commentary upon experiences of displacement and loss experienced by Vietnamese-Australians, as well as raising questions regarding the relationship between diasporic writing and the literature of the host nation. [from Kunapipi 32,1-2, Abstracts, p. 244]