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Center for East Asian Studies Newsletter June 3 - 13, 2021
Upcoming East Asia-related Events at Penn
Korean Studies Colloquium Series 

"How do you Study and Teach Korea/Koreans in Sociology" with Gi-Wook Shin

Thur, June 10, 2021 @ 8 PM
More Information
Regional East Asia-related Events and Opportunities
Videos of recent events:

Watch the Recording from Perry World House's May 26 event "Launching Into the New Space Age with Naoko Yamazaki" on the PWH Youtube Channel here.

David Dettmann (CEAS) discussed food connections between Anatolia and Xinjiang for Anatolian Sofra's Facebook live event on May 31st. See that video (requires Facebook access) here.

Upcoming events:

Uyghur-style pulled noodle demonstration! Haverford College's Hurford Center "Contest in Context Event Series: Noodlin' Around" with YouTube chef Aliya (aka Dolan Chick) and Elise Anderson. Online, June 10th, 12pm Eastern. See here to RSVP and for more information.

Japan-America Society of Pennsylvania Virtual Japanese-English Reading Circle 
 Every Saturday from April 3rd to June 19th 5-6:30PM EDT


The Chinatown Scavenger Hunt *Summer Edition!* May 10th to July 3rd at Philadelphia Chinatown. Participants must register at Franklin Square's Ticket Window during business hours to start the Chinatown Scavenger Hunt.


Michiyuki: Japanese Time-Space Concept for Mindfulness of Everyone Everyday with architect/landscape-architect team of Penguin Environmental Design Yoko Kawai and Takaya Kurimoto Zoom Event live from Shofuso Tuesday June 29 5-6PM EDT Register at japanphilly.org

Ongoing Exhibition of Kogei: Art Craft Japan at Philadelphia Museum of Art  Pay What You Wish Admission on the first Sunday of every month & every Friday night

This June, @JapanSocietyPHL will receive a 2021 Preservation Achievement Grand Jury Award from @PreservationPHL honoring the Pebble Beach Historic Landscape Restoration. Support their efforts to preserve the house and garden: http://ow.ly/gdDX50F0nAC
East Asian Studies Opportunities

Fellowships, Grants, and Job Opportunities:

Opportunities for Regional Educators

Below are opportunities recently posted by our partners at National Consortium for Teaching about Asia (NCTA), some great K-12 professional development opportunities.

East Asia Through the Lens of Visual and Material Culture with Lehigh University (PA), July 19-31, 2021 (weekdays); June 23 (Orientation). Registration EXTENDED Deadline: June 11, 2021

East Asia today represents a broad mosaic of ethnic, economic, geographic, and cultural diversity. Even in our current period of rapid political and economic globalization, within which the region has played a major transformative role, East Asia retains its deep and rich cultural and artistic traditions and practices. Through interactive lectures and activities focusing on the visual and artistic material cultures of East Asia, K-12 educators will explore and integrate a wide range of strategies and resources supporting an enriched classroom learning environment.

Click here to learn more about this Lehigh seminar!


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Objects and Ritual in Japanese History, June 16 - July 14, 2021, 5:00pm-6:00pm (Eastern Time, Online). Application deadline: June 13, 2021

Join our colleagues at the University of Southern California U.S.-China Institute NCTA for a five-session course focusing on objects from art, industry, technology, and war to consider the richness of the Japanese past. From court ceremonies to samurai rituals on the battlefield, from daily gift exchanges to Buddhist mortuary markers, Japanese communities have expressed their dreams, fears, power, and imagination using material culture and rituals focusing on objects. Join us to explore Japan’s history through the study of things. See here for more information.

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House of Hummingbird Movie Discussion Program
TEA-NCTA Summer Movie Night: House of Hummingbird (Korea, 2018). Viewing window: Prior to June 29. Live discussion: June 29, 2021,7:00 - 8:15 pm (Eastern Time). Application deadline: June 10 or when course fills. The 1990s in South Korea were marked by the Asian Financial Crisis, which bred new forms of socioeconomic malaise and exacerbated the problem of wealth inequality. This award-winning South Korean film reflects on the legacy of this decade through an understated coming-of-age story of a 14-year-old girl living in Gangnam, Seoul. Click here for more information.

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Exploring Taiwanese Indigeneity through Film for K-14 Educators
Friday, June 11, 2021, 6:00pm - 7:30pm (Eastern Time, Online)

Join our colleagues at the Asian Studies Center at the University of Pittsburgh for this K-12 workshop which will use excerpts from Umin Boya’s film Kano, based on a true story depicting the multi-ethnic Kano baseball team from Japanese-era Taiwan, to explore the complex relationships of Taiwan’s past and present. The richness and diversity of Taiwan’s history is marked by its complex interactions and relations among indigenous peoples, waves of immigrants from Mainland China, and colonizers from both the West and East. The workshop will provide educators with content and resources that can readily be incorporated in the classroom in order to explore Taiwan and topics related to its fascinating history. Click here to register.

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EngageAsia: Japanese Craftsmanship, Technical Education, and Culture Program
July 13 - August 5, 2021, Tuesday and Thursday Evenings, 7:00pm - 8:00pm (Eastern Time, Online)

EngageAsia's summer workshop, "Japanese Craftsmanship, Technical Education, and Culture," will provide high school teachers and students with an opportunity to explore Japanese trades and crafts from the perspective of tradespeople who work across Japan and the US. The workshop is open to high school teachers and students and will take place virtually with each session being approximately 1.5 to 2 hours in length. See here for more information.


Recently posted online resources available to teachers:

The Arts of China - Brooklyn Museum of Art
The Arts of China Teaching Toolkit is designed for elementary teachers and their students with the goal of enriching their exploration of Chinese art and culture. The lessons focus on artworks from the Brooklyn Museum's Chinese collection and exhibitions.  Arts of China collection ranges from the Neolithic era (circa 3000 B.C.E.) to today, revealing the sophistication of Chinese craftsmanship and the variety of concerns-funerary, courtly, religious, and poetic-that combined to define traditional Chinese culture.  Arts of China Teaching Toolkit includes twelve individual lessons, divided into three thematic units: Geography and Environment, Belief Systems, and Global Exchange.
https://teachingtoolkit.brooklynmuseum.org/index.html

Japanese Tea Ceremony - Five College Center for East Asian Studies This digital curriculum project looks to explore Japanese Tea Ceremony, or Chado (茶道) through its history, themes, and the material culture of tea. Understand the rituals and practices behind this traditional art through images and descriptions compiled by Dr. Yuko Eguchi-Wright, a certified tea master of the Urasenke School of Tea Ceremony. This wonderful resource includes videos of each step of the Tea Ceremony as well as descriptions of the practices and implements that form a part of the ceremony. https://www.fivecolleges.edu/tea_ceremony

Teaching Modern and Contemporary Asian Art - Guggenheim Museum
Teaching Modern and Contemporary Asian Art is a resource that features 27 artists in the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum's collection. The artists in this resource are from countries across East Asia and Southeast Asia, but many live and work between two or more cities around the world. Their approach, known as global art history, seeks to integrate art from Asia within an international purview while illuminating its specific meaning and context. By showing how artists work between local, regional, and global currents, this resource seeks to provide a new understanding of the multiple histories of the art of our time. With these materials, they hope to introduce teachers and students to artists and artworks beyond the Western canon, as well as support those who want to broaden the narrative of art history in the classroom. Teaching Modern and Contemporary Asian Art was made possible through the generous support of The Freeman Foundation.
https://www.guggenheim.org/teaching-materials/teaching-modern-and-contemporary-asian-art


Journey Along the Tōkaidō: Exploring Japan's National Road - Ohio State University
To show change over time and compare cultures as well as learn more about a very important part of Japanese history and culture, the "Journey along the Tōkaidō" has been created using various primary source materials.  The Tōkaidō Road, from Tokyo to Kyoto in Japan can be examined at various time periods (1830s, 1920s, and present day) and will show comparisons to the U.S. National Road and Route 66.  The stations along the Tōkaidō Road can looked at two ways: "horizontally" across the many stations in one time period, or looking "vertically" at one station across several time periods.  Students will study two primary source materials: the Tōkaidō gojusantsugi manga emaki (The Fifty Three Stations of the Tōkaidō Manga Scroll, which will be referred to as the "Tōkaidō Manga Scroll") and the The Fifty-Three Stations of the Tōkaidō woodblock prints. https://u.osu.edu/journeyalongthetokaido/

East Asia in the Geographic Perspective - Asia for Educators
Newly re-designed and optimized for mobile and tablet use, this collection of lesson materials focuses on the geography of East Asia; its land, water, people, agriculture, and why we call it "East Asia." In understanding the geography of the region, Students will gain a more complete understanding of the history and contemporary events in East Asia and the world. Depending on the set of Geography Standards or Themes in your curriculum, you can select the topic link you wish to explore to find relevant maps, visuals and lesson plans relevant to that topic from their interactive website. Resources focus on China, Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. http://afe.easia.columbia.edu/geography/

Imaging Japanese History: Teaching East Asia Online Curriculum
Imaging Japanese History is an online curriculum designed to enhance students' visual literacy skills, historical thinking skills, and knowledge of Japanese history. Five online modules each provide a case study in the role of art in capturing and conveying human experience. The modules address major content from the National Standards for World History and are designed to help students answer essential questions about Japan during particular time periods from Heian to the Twentieth-Century.
https://www.colorado.edu/ptea-curriculum/imaging-japanese-history

New website resource "Teaching China with the Smithsonian"
Check out the new website designed by educators for educators!

Resources for Teaching about Racial Discrimination during the Coronavirus Crisis
This list was compiled by our NCTA colleagues at the Program for Teaching East Asia (TEA) at the University of Colorado. It includes online resources for teachers looking to address challenges related to labeling and racism that might in our communities and media in the wake of this global health crisis.
Click here to view the online resources list.

Chinese Railroad Workers in North America Project (Stanford SPICE)
SPICE has created four lessons for high school audiences that draw upon research and findings from the Chinese Railroad Workers in North America Project. Teachers may deliver all four modules in the order listed below, or may deliver any one lesson as a stand-alone unit. See here for the SPICE site with related materials.

For more information about these and other programs and resources, visit the NCTA website
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