In Salt Fish Girl by Larissa Lai, the author employs two narrators, Nu Wa and Miranda Ching, and alternates between two narratives “back and forth from age to age, from human to not human, without much of a wrinkle in style” (Cowon) so that the connection between the two narrators is clarified only at the end of the novel. It connects two different time space which invites the readers to a luminal space beyond the dominant discourse wherein the rigid boundaries of the binary are obviated. On the other hand, Monkey Beach by Eden Robinson focuses on a single indigenous narrator, Lisa-Marie Hill, with a frequent flashback to Lisa’s childhood memories. Two novels are very similar in a way that they incorporate “prehistorical past, historical moments, and a speculative future” to create a “hybrid narrative” in which the divisions between various subjects are dissolved (Lai 169). They disarticulate the dominant ideology, purporting to preserve the integrity of diverse borders such as center and periphery and to fix reality in a way that privileges one particular end of the binary.