Andrea S. Goldman

John Namjun Kim

Namiko Kunimoto

  • “Shiraga Kazuo: The Hero and Concrete Violence”, Art History volume 36, issue 1, (February 2013).
  • “Portraits of the Sun: Violence, Gender, and Nation in the Art of Shiraga Kazuo and Tanaka Atsuko”, PhD dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, Proquest, 2010.
  • “Tanaka Atsuko and the Circuits of Subjectivity” Art Bulletin (forthcoming September 2013).

Gregory Levine

  • “Buddha Rush: A Story of Art and its Consequences”, BOOM: A Journal of California, Vol. 2, 3 (Fall, 2012): 45-61.
  • “Malraux’s Buddha Heads”, In Blackwell Companion to Asian Art, ed. Deborah Hutton, Rebecca Brown (London: Blackwell, 2011), 629-654.

Ann-Elise Lewallen

  • Forthcoming 2016 The Fabric of Indigeneity: Contemporary Ainu Identity and Gender in Colonial Japan. School for Advanced Research Press: Santa Fe, NM. (single-authored monograph)
  • 2014 Beyond Ainu Studies: Changing Academic and Public Perspectives. Co-editor with Mark Hudson and Mark Watson. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.
  • 2014 “The Gender of Cloth: Ainu Women and Cultural Revitalization.” In Beyond Ainu Studies. Co-editor with Mark Hudson and Mark Watson. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.
  • 2014 “Introduction.” Co-authored with Mark Watson. In Beyond Ainu Studies. Co-editor with Mark Hudson and Mark Watson. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press.
  • 2010 “Beyond Feminism: Indigenous Ainu Women and Narratives of Empowerment in Japan.” Edited by Cheryl Suzack, Shari M. Huhndorf, Jeanne Perreault, and Jean Barman. In Indigenous Women and Feminism: Culture, Activism, Politics. Vancouver: University of British Columbia Press, pp. 152-180.
  • 2009 “Bones of Contention: Negotiating Anthropological Ethics within Fields of Ainu Refusal.” In Politics and Pitfalls of Japan Ethnography: Reflexivity, Responsibility, and Anthropological Ethics. Jennifer Robertson, ed. London: Routledge, pp. 3-24.
  • 신화속고토복원을위한유적탐색:메이지시대한반도에서의고고학과 미술사학적조사(1900-1916)(Reclaiming the Ruins of Imagined Imperial Terrains: Meiji Archaeology and art historical surveys in the Korean peninsula (1900-1916).” 일본의발명과 근대 ( The Discovery of “Japan” and Modernity), pp. 247-284, Edited by Sang-in Yoon and Kyu-tae Park, Seoul: Yeesan Publishing Co. 2006 (Book chapter in Korean).

William Marotti

Kate McDonald

  • Kate McDonald, “Speaking Japanese: Language and the Expectation of Empire,” in The Affect of Difference: Representations of Race in the Japanese Empire, ed. Christopher Hanscom and Dennis Washburn (Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, forthcoming)
  • “Ryôdo, rekishi, aidentitii: Sen-Man kankô to Nihon teikoku no keisei” (Territory, history, identity: Korea-Manchuria tourism and the making of the Japanese empire), Contact Zone, no. 5 (2012): 1-18.

Anne McKnight

Hyung Il Pai

  • Pai, Hyung Il. Heritage Management in Japan and Korea: The Politics of Antiquity and Identity; University of Washington Press (2013 book)
  • Navigating Modern Seoul: The Typology of Guidebooks and City Landmarks, Seoulhak Yŏn’gu 44, August, pp. 1-40, Institute of Seoul Studies, University of Seoul, Seoul. 2011 (article)
  • Tracing Japan’s Antiquity: Photography, Archaeology and Representations of Kyŏngju, in Symposium Volume Oriental Aesthetics and Thinking: Conflicting Visions of “Asia” under the Colonial Empires. pp. 289-316, International Center for Japanese Studies, Kyoto, Japan, 2011 (Book chapter)
  • Re-surrecting the Ruins of Japan’s Mythical Homelands: Colonial Archaeological Surveys in the Korean peninsula and Heritage Tourism, The Handbook of Post-colonialism and Archaeology, pp. 93-112, World Archaeological Congress Research Handbook Series,Volume Editors Jane Lydon and Uzma Rizvi, Left Coast Press, Walnut Creek, CA. 2010. (Book chapter).
  • Travel Guides to the Empire: The Production of Tourist Images in Colonial Korea, in Conference volume on Consuming Korean Tradition in Early and Late Modernity, pp. 67-87, Ed. by Laurel Kendall, Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press. 2010 (Book chapter).
  • 懐かしい故郷イメージの復元—植民地朝鮮の遺跡調査と観光、コモンズと文化—文化は誰のものか Touring the Remains of the “Nostalgic” Imperial Past in Colonial Korea, in Commons and Culture ( Who Owns Culture?), Ed. by Yamada Shoji, Tokyo Press, Tokyo. pp.118-145, 山田奨治 編集、東京出版社、東京、2010(Book chapter in Japanese).
  • “Capturing Visions of Japan’s Prehistoric Past: Torii Ryuzo’s Field Photographs of “Primitive” Races and Lost Civilizations.” (1896-1915). Looking Modern: East Asian Visual Culture from Treaty Ports to World War II, Symposium Volume, edited by Jennifer Purtle and Hans Bjarne Thomsen, pp. 265-293, Published by the Center for the Art of East Asia, Chicago: Art Media Resources 2009.(Book chapter).

Annmaria Shimabuku

Serk Bae Suh

Bert Winther-Tamaki

  • “Maximum Embodiment: Yôga, the Western Painting of Japan, 1912-1955” Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2012.
  • “Earth Flavor (Tsuchi aji) in Postwar Japanese Ceramics,” Japan Review: Journal of the International Center for Japanese Studies, vol. 32 Forthcoming: 2018.
  • “Remediated Ink: The Debt of Modern and Contemporary Asian Ink Aesthetics to Non-Ink Media,” Getty Research Journal, no.10 (January 2018): 121-148.
  • “The Ligneous Aesthetic of Postwar Sōsaku Hanga (‘Creative Prints’) and American Perspectives on the Modern Japanese Culture of Wood,” Archives of Asian Art, vol.66, no. 2. (September 2016): 213-238.
  • “From Resplendent Signs to Heavy Hands: Japanese Painting in War and Defeat, 1937-1952” in J.Thomas Rimer, ed. Since Meiji: Perspectives on the Japanese Visual Arts, 1868-2000 (Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Press, 2012): 124-143.”
  • “Kuniyoshi’s Choice,” in Omuka Toshiharu, ed., Ishii korekushon kenkyu: Kuniyoshi Yasuo, [Ishii Collection Studies: Yasuo Kuniyoshi] vol. 2, Faculty of Art & Design, University of Tsukuba, Japan. English and Japanese. 2013.
  • “Overtly, Covertly, or Not at All: Putting ‘Japan’ in Japanese American Painting” in C.Mills, L.Glazer, A.Goerlitz, eds. East-West Interchange in American Art: A Long and Tumultuous Relationship (Washington, D.C.: Smithsonian Institution Scholarly Press, 2012): 112-125.
  • “To Put On A Big Face: The Globalist Stance of Okamoto Tarô’s Tower of the Sun for the Japan World Exposition, 1970” Review of Japanese Culture and Society XXIII (Josai University, Saitama, Japan) (December 2011): 81-101.