A rather long article on a writer of whom I had not heard. It sounds like Yun uses a pretty dramatic narrative technique:
The story is divided into eleven sections. Ch’oe Yuns creates through the application of modern techniques and instruments a chaotic atmosphere that reflects the effects on the baffled society during and after the Kwangju massacre. Ch’oe choice to implement such different and dissimilar figures in her story is perfect to restruct the confusion of the massacre. The created structure of several voices is a unique technique, to give the reader an insight in how far the events have influenced the lifes of different people.
I’ll have to try to find this and see if that reads as confusing as it sounds here.
One of her other works, The Flower with Thirteen Fragrances is available here with a short biography of the author. There is also
an interview with Yun, here (Alas, the link rotted) that includes a funny comment on the current Korean obsession with winning a Nobel Prize for literature and a mention of Cho Se-hui’s A Tiny Ball Launched by a Dwarf, which is next in line in the PKLT list of books I need to review.