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KCI등재 학술저널

오랑우탄, 사이보그, 좀비

포우 단편소설 속 탈인간화된 음성

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In “The Murders in the Rue Morgue,” “The Man That Was Used Up,” and “The Facts in the Case of M. Valdemar,” Edgar Allan Poe deconstructs the Eurocentric, anthropocentric definitions of “Man.” The orangutan’s “shrill voice,” the squeaky voice of a cyborgian war hero, and the disembodied voice of a patient under mesmeric treatment, appearing in these three stories, are altogether the acoustic signs that symbolize the dehumanized or posthuman conditions of humanity. While “The Murders in the Rue Morgue” exhibits the existence of the “animalistic” within the rational mind, in “The Man That Was Used Up” and “The Facts in the Case of M. Valdemar,” readers hear “acousmatic” voices. Due to the ambiguity of the acousmatic voice, which exceeds and disturbs the boundaries of the body as its source, this voice can be considered a sublime object. Frequently seen in gothic and horror stories, the sublime object evokes a sense of terror and anxiety. Poe uses these voices and auditory effects to maximize a thrilling sensation essential to the gothic and horror genres.

Ⅰ. 서론

Ⅱ. 오랑우탄의 날카로운 외침: 유인원과 인간의 경계 허물기

Ⅲ. 탈인간화를 암시하는 사이보그와 좀비의 음성

Ⅳ. 결론

인용문헌

Abstract

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