Korean | English

pISSN : 1598-3021 / eISSN : 2671-7921

2020 KCI Impact Factor : 0.63
Home > Explore Content > All Issues > Article List

2005, Vol., No.53

  • 1.

    Social Rationality in International Policy Coordination Game

    KIM, YOUNG HAN | 2005, (53) | pp.3~31 | number of Cited : 0
    Abstract PDF
    본 논문은 국제정책조정체계에 있어, 사회적으로 합리적인 체제에 도달하는 과정에서, 반복정책조정게임 및 협조적 전략을 강제하는 제도적 장치의 역할을 분석하였다. 일반적으로 정책조정게임에 있어, 개인적 합리성이 추구될 경우, ‘죄수의 딜레마’형태의 비협조적 내쉬전략이 균형전략으로 도출된다. 그러한 경우, 반복정책게임의 도입은, 비록 비협조적인 개인적 합리성이 추구되더라도, 협조적 전략을 선택하도록 유도하게 된다. 반복정책게임의 구조분석 및 매우 낮은 거래비용에 의해 초래되는 외환시장에서의 사회적 비합리성의 구조분석을 통하여, 본 논문은 국제외환시장의 안정성을 확보하기위한 정책조정게임의 균형체계를 확인하였다. 즉 비록 외환시장에서의 시장지배력을 가진 국가들이 정책조정체계에 참가하지 않는 경우에도, 다수 국가들이, 외환거래세제 정책과 같은, 외환시장의 안정성을 도모하는 정책조정체계에 참가할 경우, 낮은 거래비용에 의해 초래된 사회적 비합리성을 보완하는 효과를 가질 수 있음을 확인하였다. 즉 거래비용이 매우 낮을 경우, 금융시장에서 개별적 합리성을 충족시키는 전략은, 금융정보의 진위를 분별하기 이전에, 금융시장의 흐름에 편성하는 전략이다. 그러나, 다수 국가들이 참가하는 외환거래세제가 도입될 경우, 금융정보의 진위를 분별하도록 유도하여, 허위정보에 의하여 외환시장의 위기가 도래하는 확률을 줄이는 사회적 합리성을 회복할 개연성이 커지게 된다.
  • 2.

    Philosophical Reflection on the Concept of Economic Rationality

    Nam-In Lee | 2005, (53) | pp.33~63 | number of Cited : 3
    Abstract PDF
    This paper examines the concept of economic rationality from a philosophical point of view. According to the mainstream economics, economic rationality is an instrumental rationality; it is the rationality par excellence to which all the other kinds of rationality could be reduced; it is only the individual, not the society that could be the bearer of rationality; economic rationality as an instrumental rationality could be the foundation of economics. Contrary to what mainstream economics presupposes, there are various kinds of rationality that cannot be reduced to economic rationality. It is not only the individual, but also the society that could be the bearer of rationality and one can talk about social rationality as well. The concept of economic rationality is ambiguous, since it could be interpreted as a descriptive one or as a normative one. Moreover, the concept of economic rationality as a descriptive one as well as a normative one has some difficulties. The concept of economic rationality as a descriptive one is problematic, since there are so many types of economic behavior that do not have the property of economic rationality. The concept of economic rationality does not enable us to describe properly all types of economic behavior. The concept of economic rationality as a normative one is also problematic, since it is not clear if an economic behavior or an economic society that incarnates economic rationality is really an ideal one. The concept of economic rationality as a normative one is not free from ideological implication.
  • 3.

  • 4.

  • 5.

    A Poetics of Implosion: Typology and Allegory in American Puritanism

    Woosung Kang | 2005, (53) | pp.149~171 | number of Cited : 1
    Abstract PDF
    Unlike traditional genre conception, the typology in American Puritanism capitalizes on the literal as well as symbolic connection between biblical figures and the historical events of colonial New England. Intent on the allegorical implication of typology, I explore poetic achievements of Puritan poets like Anne Bradstreet and Edward Taylor, especially the 'epistemological skepticism' of their meditative poems. Allegory, often suppressed by strong typological drive of Puritan hermeneutics, turns out to facilitate the moment of implosion within the structure of that very tight typology. Bradstreet's silently-defiant female personae and Taylor's ever-doubting writership both represent the poetics of allegorical implosion in the fiction of Puritan typology. Allegorical indeterminacy in the 17th century Puritan poetics marks the triumph of the literary in American literatures against religious literalism.
  • 6.

    "An Host of Enemies Entered My Citadel / Could Not Amaze Like This": The woman Question and Politics in The Changeling

    Kim, Hee-Jin | 2005, (53) | pp.173~197 | number of Cited : 0
    Abstract PDF
    The recent critics tend to see The Changeling as either an attack on political rule, or as a reflection of the contemporary patriarchal ideology. In these views, The Changeling demystifies state power and ideology, and in doing so more aggressively exercises male patriarchal authority. Reading against these perspectives, this study proposes that The Changeling, a play influenced by the history of Frances Howard, discloses the matrix of assumptions that conditioned the way her contemporaries saw her. Middleton and Rowley use domestic tragedy which discusses the conflicts and tensions in sex, marriage and femininity based on the analogy between family and state. Thus they reveal the politics of patriarchy that dictated the manner in which she was represented as an epitome of female villainy, malicious, irrational and lustful. In The Changeling, Beatrice, who is blamed for her irrational sexual desire by male characters, tries to guard her familial honor. She is a woman who internalizes the ideology of a contemporary patriarchal society that is obsessed with preserving women's chastity as both a symbolic value of her family and a map of the integrity of the state. Through Beatrice, Middleton and Rowley reveal the contradictory patriarchal discourses that defined woman as a lascivious whore, yet required her to be chaste. Moreover, her success in the chastity test and the barrenness of the happy conclusion after her death show that the politics of patriarchy that contradictorily defines femininity brings society to a crisis.
  • 7.

    Rape and Ravishment in Troilus and Criseyde

    Yejung Choi | 2005, (53) | pp.199~229 | number of Cited : 0
    Abstract PDF
    In the Middle Ages, raptus connoted not only forced coitus, sexual assault, abduction, but also seizure, dragging off, transportation, appropriation and theft. The English derivatives, rape and ravish had almost the same connotation. The glissement of the seemingly disparate meanings in these words reveal that women were regarded as a property of men and that they were denied subjectivity, particularly in sexual matters. Troilus and Criseyde witnesses the aetheticization or eroticization of rape in Chaucer's England. Abduction, rape and marriage or love were interchangeable terms just as women were thought to be exchangeable goods among men. Dreams of Pandarus, Criseyde and Troilus display their clandestine desire of rape which is represented to be indistinguishable from love. Bird imagery embedded in the inception and consummation of the love of Troilus and Criseyde show their conscious or unconscious involvement in rape. Cassandra's historiography which emphasizes causation and recurrent historical patterns suggests that the suffering of the women in Thebes will recur in the lives of the women involved in the Trojan war.
  • 8.

  • 9.

    The Alternative Mechanisms for the Limit of Rule Application in Korean Phonology

    Choi, MyungOk | 2005, (53) | pp.285~311 | number of Cited : 19
    Abstract PDF
    In Korean phonology, once the stem final consonant deletion rule is applied, no other obligatory rules can be applied. For example, when verb stem /hulth-/ ‘hackle’ is combined with interrogative ending /-ni/ ‘is it?’, consonant cluster simplification rule must be applied and consequently /hul ni/ is derived. After this application, the 'l' deletion rule, which is obligatorily applies in front of initial 'n' never be applied. Firstly, I define this case as 'the limit of rule application'. In substitute for 'l' deletion rule, the 'lateralization rule' is applied, and so the derived realization come as [ʍuʎʎi](←/hulli/). Secondly, I define this case as 'the alternative mechanism for the limit of rule application'. The 'limit of rule application' occurs when rule application affects the lexical meaning of stem or the grammatical meaning of ending if applied, and then 'the alternative mechanisms' work as not applying any rules or applying rules unexpected. This alternative mechanisms help the listener to recognize the difference between underlying representation and surface representation, and to assume the real underlying representation without changing any meaning of stems and endings.
  • 10.

  • 11.