dc.contributor.author Suzanne Keen en_US
dc.date.accessioned 2019-08-12T07:23:43Z
dc.date.available 2019-08-12T07:23:43Z
dc.date.issued 2016-09-??
dc.description.abstract This essay revisits Suzanne Keen’s claim in Empathy and the Novel (2007) that writing perceived as fictional is especially effective at evoking readers’ empathy. Building on her discussion of narrative nonfiction in Narrative Form (2015) and her prior theorization of narrative empathy, the essay proposes that we should see life writing as a special category of nonfiction that shares with fictional narratives the capacity to invite feeling responses and to evoke readers’ empathy. The distinctiveness of life writing as a mode of nonfiction has infrequently qualified the conclusions of empirical comparisons of the impact of fiction and nonfiction on readers. In an attempt to redress the neglect of life writing in empirical research programs investigating the fiction/nonfiction contrast in narrative empathy, the essay theorizes how strategic narrative empathy might work in a nonfictional context and poses questions for future study. en_US
dc.identifier 9399A1F8-69EB-6B75-26C4-BBA6BD50912C
dc.identifier.uri http://rportal.lib.ntnu.edu.tw:80/handle/20.500.12235/84220
dc.language 英文
dc.publisher 英語學系 zh_tw
dc.publisher Department of English, NTNU en_US
dc.relation 42(2),9-26
dc.relation.ispartof 同心圓:文學與文化研究 zh_tw
dc.subject.other affect en_US
dc.subject.other fictionality en_US
dc.subject.other narrativity en_US
dc.subject.other narrative empathy en_US
dc.subject.other paratexts en_US
dc.subject.other life writing en_US
dc.subject.other testimonio en_US
dc.title.alternative Life Writing and the Empathetic Circle zh_tw