Accueil

Le Centre de Recherches sur la Corée(CRC ou « Centre Corée ») de l’EHESS est un lieu d’enseignement et de recherche appuyé sur un fonds documentaire où dominent savoirs et sources en langue coréenne. Il constitue à partir de 2006 la partie coréenne autonome d’un laboratoire commun « Chine-Corée-Japon » UMR 8173 CNRS-EHESS instituant la démarche comparative à l’échelle de l’Asie du Nord-Est avec le Centre de recherches sur le Japon (CRJ) et le Centre d'études sur la Chine moderne et contemporaine (CECMC)
Depuis 2010, le CRC est une des institutions fondatrices de « Réseau des études sur la Corée » (2010-2015, Paris Diderot Paris 7, INALCO, EHESS).

Dans le cadredu séminaire pluridisciplinaire, le CRC organise des conférences ouvertes au public, pour plus d'inforpations, consultez le programme de conférences du CRC
Le service de documentation et ses actualités sont consultables sur son blog, Carnet du Centre Corée.

En savoir plus

Ehess
CNRS

flux rss  Actualités

Hallyu, globalisation et cultures numériques en Corée du Sud

Conférence - Vendredi 20 janvier 2017 - 14:00Dans le cadre du séminaire pluridisciplinaire d’études coréennesSeok-Kyeong Hong-Mercier (Université nationale de Séoul)présente une conférence.

Lire la suite

Us and them: Korean indie rock in a K-Pop world

Conference - Vendredi 04 novembre 2016 - 14:00Us & Them: Korean Indie Rock in a K-Pop World (co-produced by Stephen Epstein & Timothy ThangerliniThe spread of South Korean popular music, or K-pop, has been a striking global phenomenon. In 2012 PSY’s viral sensation “Gangnam Style” became the most viewed video on YouTube ever, generating over a billion hits and scores of imitations. But Korean music is not only idol groups and viral videos. There is also a vibrant indie and punk scene that has been active for the past two decades.A lot of the energy driving the scene has come in opposition to mainstream Korean music. Yet, just as K-pop is becoming more well-known internationally, bands from the Korean underground are now touring overseas and have become more professional in their own pursuit of global connections.The documentary follows several of Korea’s most well-known indie bands as they embark on their first US tours in 2011. The spotlight lands in particular on Crying Nut, the endearing godfathers of Korean underground rock; the stylish RockTigers, Korea’s most successful rockabilly band; and Whatever That Means…, a melodic punk band led by a married couple–bass player Trash and her American guitarist husband. The documentary’s compelling portrait of the Korean indie scene offers sharp insights into a society that is in the midst of frequently dizzying change. The film is narrated by noted Korean-American musician Mike Park of Skankin’ Pickle and the B. Lee Band and the founder of DIY label Asian Man Records.

Lire la suite

From Across the Genkai Sea: Chang Hyŏk-chu, Japanese Culture, and the Korean War

Conference - Vendredi 16 décembre 2016 - 14:00Dans le cadre de séminaire pluridisciplinaire d’études coréennes, Samuel Perry (Brown University) présente une conférence.RésuméPerhaps no country profited more from the Korean War than did Japan, where the booming procurement industry reinvigorated Japan’s broken economy and whose return of independence was negotiated with the US at the very height of Korean War devastation. Long seen as “someone else’s war” in Japan, the Korean War was in fact the object of intense literary and journalistic speculation, comprising an extensive discourse now being reassessed by scholars challenging the myth of a “postwar” Japan. This talk turns on the writings of the Korean-turned-Japanese writer Chang Hyŏk-chu, who like many Koreans in Japan took particular interest in the horrific fratricidal war taking place in his homeland, but stood in a place quite at odds with the majority of Koreans living in Japan. It places Chang’s writings within the literary and historical context of the early 1950s with a focus on how his works about gender and ethnicity helped to naturalize narratives about the Japanese nation that were politically constructed

Lire la suite

Plus d'actualités

Centre de Recherches sur la Corée (CRC)
École des Hautes Études en Sciences Sociales (EHESS)
22 Avenue du Président Wilson, 75116 – Paris.
Tél, Fax : 01 53 70 18 76