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Events Calendar

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Saturday, May 12, 2001
2:00 PM

Panel Discussion for the Beliz Brother, Mei-ling Hom, and Kim Yasuda: Celebrating U.S. - Japan Creative Artists Exchange Fellowship Program Exhibition

Featuring: Prof. Masako Notoji (Tokyo University), Dr. Carol Gluck (Columbia University), Dr. Richard Wood (Yale University), Professor Nagayo Homma (Seijyo University), and moderated by E. Barry Keehn, President of the Japan America Society.

Panelists will examine the relationship between the US and Japan over the last 50 years, in particular, how each country impacts each other culturally, economically and socially. Co-sponsored by the National Museum, the Japan-U.S. Friendship Commission, Town Hall of Los Angeles, Los Angeles World Affairs Council and UCLA Center for Japanese Studies.

Saturday, February 17, 2001
2:00 PM

Day of Remembrance

Day of Remembrance (DOR), the community's annual commemoration of President Roosevelt's signing of EO 9066 and the World War II exclusion and internment of Japanese Americans and Japanese Latin Americans, will be held at the Japanese American National Museum. The 2001 DOR marks the 20th Anniversary of the Nikkei for Civil Rights and Redress (NCRR), formerly known as the National Coalition for Redress & Reparation. The National Museum, the Pacific Southwest District JACL, and other community organizations join with NCRR in reflecting upon the 20+ year journey for redress and justice, and the continuing efforts for a vibrant and strong community.

Saturday, January 31, 1998
1:00 PM—4:00 PM

Envisioning Asian American Identities: Aesthetics, Politics, and Culture

Symposium
At the University of Southern California, Harris Hall 101

This afternoon symposium will address the question of Asian American identity in visual culture by exploring the art and cultural historical issues raised by the exhibition Asian Traditions/Modern Expressions: Asian American Artists and Abstraction.

Speakers and participants will include art historians, anthropologists, cultural historians, and artists. For reservations and/or more information, please call the USC’s Fisher Gallery at 213.740.4561.

Presented by the Fisher Gallery, USC, and co-sponsored by the Japanese American National Museum.

Thursday, October 30, 1997
7:30 PM—9:00 PM

Community Issues Series

Thursday Evenings at the Museum
Performance & Video Screening

Video and performance artist Kip Fulbeck explores the Hapa male experience through hilarious stories of dating, family, and pop culture. From Bruce Lee to David Carradine to Connie Chung, Fulbeck pokes fun at media stereotypes, interracial dating patterns, and icons of race and sex in Asian America. Currently an Associate Professor of Studio Art and Asian American Studies at University of California, Santa Barbara, Fulbeck has performed and screened his work throughout the U.S. and recently served as a visiting artist at the U.S. Embassy in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. This program is presented in collaboration with the Hapa Issues Forum, Los Angeles Chapter.

Sunday, October 5, 1997
2:00 PM—5:00 PM

Doubles: Japan and America's Intercultural Children

Community Issues Series
Video screening & panel discussion

Growing up in today’s society can be challenging, especially if one of your parents is from Japan and the other from America. How do these two cultures blend together? What is your identity? Where do you fit in culturally? These are some of the questions raised in Regge Life’s video, Doubles. Join us for the screening of this video followed by a thought-provoking panel discussion. This is a collaborative program between Little Tokyo Service Center, Los Angeles chapter of the Hapa Issues Forum, and the Museum. Free with Museum admission. Reservations required by October 1.

Thursday, March 13, 1997
7:00 PM—8:00 PM

East West Players Writers Gallery Series: Slants

Thursday Evening at the Museum Play Reading

The fourth play in this series is a reading of Hiro Kanegawa’s exciting play, Slants. Sunny, the lone Asian American student hanging with a bunch of frat boys, has her dorm room spray-painted with moronic racial epithets. She’d rather not know who did it. Free. Reservations required. Limited seating available.

 

 

 

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