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As one of the most perceptual writers of Chinese contemporary literature, Irene Chan’s fictional writings are her keen on all-life history and relationship-rich tapestries in Hong Kong and Shanghai in the 1940s and 1950s. Best known for observation. Twenty-seven years after Chan’s death, her work is still loved by readers of all ages, including Ang Lee’s Lust, Caution and Ann Hui’s latest movie, Love After Love. It is an evergreen inspiration for many screen adaptations such as Incense. To give junior high school students multiple perspectives to understand Chan’s work and her writing style, City U’s School of History of China (CAH) holds three events based on her literary works for junior high school students and teachers. And improved students’ writing skills and shared relevance teaching techniques with other Chinese subject teachers. Literary works in Eileen Chang’s films Some of Eileen Chang’s novels have become plays and films in recent decades. The latest adaptation was Chang’s Agarwood: Love After Love, a movie adapted from the first incense burner. This was also the third adaptation of the award-winning director Ann Hui’s work. The first event in the series, held on March 5, 2022, originally planned to show love after love to students on the big screen of a junior high school meetinghouse. However, this had to be done online due to the fifth wave of the pandemic. Nonetheless, the event attracted 256 participants from over 30 junior high schools. YAN Pui-kei, a junior high school teacher and writer of the boys’ novel series, hosted the event and instructed students to compare texts and adaptations. Two local junior high school teachers were also invited to discuss Chan’s work more deeply with her students. Mastering Techniques for Writing Novels The characters in Chan’s work have a distinct personality. The psychological changes of the hero were captured vividly using trivial things … Source link

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