Menu

 

APJ Subscription Drive November-December 2019

We thank the generosity of our authors, readers and subscribers for fulfilling our 2019 fundraising goal of $12,000. This will allow us to continue to provide APJ free to our 19,000 regular readers and thousands of others around the world who access the journal through reprints and other sources. But yes, if you still wish to support our work, you can go to our homepage http://apjjf.org/Subscribe and subscribe to our semi-monthly Newsletter and contribute (tax free) to APJ via Paypal or credit card. Enter your email address and an amount and click on Paypal. You can then pay by credit card or paypal.

Articles by Stephen Epstein

« Back to list

Associate Professor Stephen J. Epstein is the Director of the Asian Studies Programme at the Victoria University of Wellington and the current president of the New Zealand Asian Studies Society. He has published widely on contemporary Korean society, popular media and literature and has translated numerous works of Korean and Indonesian fiction. Recent full-length publications include Complicated Currents: Media Flows, Soft Power and East Asia, a volume co-edited with Alison Tokita and Daniel Black, which appeared on Monash University Publications in 2010, and novel translations The Long Road by Kim In-suk (MerwinAsia, 2010) and Telegram by Putu Wijaya (Lontar Foundation, 2011).

Associate Professor Stephen J. Epstein is the Director of the Asian Studies Programme at the Victoria University of Wellington and the current president of the New Zealand Asian Studies Society. He has published widely on contemporary Korean society, popular media and literature and has translated numerous works of Korean and Indonesian fiction. Recent full-length publications include Complicated Currents: Media Flows, Soft Power and East Asia, a volume co-edited with Alison Tokita and Daniel Black, which appeared on Monash University Publications in 2010, and novel translations The Long Road by Kim In-suk (MerwinAsia, 2010) and Telegram by Putu Wijaya (Lontar Foundation, 2011). - See more at: http://japanfocus.org/-Christopher-Green/4007#sthash.ojfIcGn