BEGIN:VCALENDAR VERSION:2.0 PRODID:-//Washington College//NONSGML v1.0//EN X-WR-CALNAME:Washington College Events BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:America/New_York BEGIN:DAYLIGHT TZNAME:EDT DTSTART:20130310T070000 RDATE:20130310T070000 TZOFFSETFROM:-0500 TZOFFSETTO:-0400 END:DAYLIGHT END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VTIMEZONE TZID:America/New_York BEGIN:STANDARD TZNAME:EST DTSTART:20131103T060000 RDATE:20131103T060000 TZOFFSETFROM:-0400 TZOFFSETTO:-0500 END:STANDARD END:VTIMEZONE BEGIN:VEVENT DTSTART;TZID=America/New_York:20130411T193000 DTEND;TZID=America/New_York:20130411T203000 LOCATION:Hynson Lounge SUMMARY:"Art History and Ecology" with Greg Levine DESCRIPTION:Gregory Levine is Associate Professor of the art and architecture of Japan and Buddhist visual cultures in the Department of History of Art and a member of the Groups in Buddhist Studies and Asian Studies at U.C. Berkeley. He is the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship\, Fulbright Hayes Fellowship\, and other awards. His book\, Daitokuji: The Visual Cultures of a Zen Monastery (2005)\, was a finalist in 2007 for the Charles Rufus Morey Prize ("for an especially distinguished book in art history") awarded by the College Art Association. He was co-curator with Yukio Lippit of the exhibition Awakenings: Zen Figure Paintings from Medieval Japan (Japan Society\, 2007) and catalogue co-editor and contributor. He is co-editor of Crossing the Sea: Essays on East Asian Art in Honor of Yoshiaki Shimizu (2012) and of the forthcoming Re-presenting Emptiness: Essays on Zen and Art (both P.Y. and Kinmay W.\n\n Tang Center for East Asian Art and Princeton University Press). Recent publications include "On Return: Kano Eitoku's Flowers and Birds of the Four Seasons & the Digital World" (in Crossing the Sea\, 2012) and "Buddha Rush: A Story of Art and its Consequences" (BOOM: A Journal of California\, Fall 2012). Forthcoming publications in 2013 include "Zen Art before 'Nothingness\,'" in Murai and Chong\, eds.\, Inventing Asia\, and "The Faltering Brush: Looking at a Zen Buddhist Death Verse Calligraphy\," in Sensational Religion: Sense and Contention in Material Practice\, ed. Sally Promey. Past graduate seminars have considered art and architecture at the Zen monastery Daitokuji\; Kan'ei-era visual culture\; portraiture in Japan\; Shōhekiga (Wall and Sliding Door paintings)\; art\, forgery\, and authenticity\; the fragment and ruin in art\; and the visual cultures of Buddhist modernism. His lecture courses include surveys of the art and architecture of Japan\; Buddhist art and architecture in Japan\; Buddhist images in the modern-contemporary world\; and painting and print cultures in Japan. Undergraduate seminars have included Zen painting and calligraphy\; collecting Japanese art in the West\; and the antiquities trade and market. In Fall 2012\, he and theartist Scott Tsuchitani reprised their seminar "Socially Engaged Art and the Future of the Public University."\nCo-sponsored by the Center for Environment and Society X-ALT-DESC;FMTTYPE=text/html:

\n Gregory Levine is Associate Professor of the art and architecture of Japan and Buddhist visual cultures in the Department of History of Art and a member of the Groups in Buddhist Studies and Asian Studies at U.C. Berkeley. He is the recipient of a Guggenheim Fellowship, Fulbright Hayes Fellowship, and other awards. His book, Daitokuji: The Visual Cultures of a Zen Monastery (2005), was a finalist in 2007 for the Charles Rufus Morey Prize ("for an especially distinguished book in art history") awarded by the College Art Association. He was co-curator with Yukio Lippit of the exhibition Awakenings: Zen Figure Paintings from Medieval Japan (Japan Society, 2007) and catalogue co-editor and contributor. He is co-editor of Crossing the Sea: Essays on East Asian Art in Honor of Yoshiaki Shimizu (2012) and of the forthcoming Re-presenting Emptiness: Essays on Zen and Art (both P.Y. and Kinmay W.\n

\n Tang Center for East Asian Art and Princeton University Press). Recent publications include "On Return: Kano Eitoku's Flowers and Birds of the Four Seasons & the Digital World" (in Crossing the Sea, 2012) and "Buddha Rush: A Story of Art and its Consequences" (BOOM: A Journal of California, Fall 2012). Forthcoming publications in 2013 include "Zen Art before 'Nothingness,'" in Murai and Chong, eds., Inventing Asia, and "The Faltering Brush: Looking at a Zen Buddhist Death Verse Calligraphy," in Sensational Religion: Sense and Contention in Material Practice, ed. Sally Promey. Past graduate seminars have considered art and architecture at the Zen monastery Daitokuji; Kan'ei-era visual culture; portraiture in Japan; Shōhekiga (Wall and Sliding Door paintings); art, forgery, and authenticity; the fragment and ruin in art; and the visual cultures of Buddhist modernism. His lecture courses include surveys of the art and architecture of Japan; Buddhist art and architecture in Japan; Buddhist images in the modern-contemporary world; and painting and print cultures in Japan. Undergraduate seminars have included Zen painting and calligraphy; collecting Japanese art in the West; and the antiquities trade and market. In Fall 2012, he and theartist Scott Tsuchitani reprised their seminar "Socially Engaged Art and the Future of the Public University."\n

Co-sponsored by the Center for Environment and Society

UID:20130411T233000Z-2686@www.washcoll.edu URL:http://www.washcoll.edu/live/events/2686-art-history-and-ecology-with-greg-levine CATEGORIES:Lectures,Arts,Environment LAST-MODIFIED:20171102T224732Z ATTACH;FMTTYPE=image/jpeg:http://www.washcoll.edu/live/image/gid/50/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0,0,1649,1071/23505_levine_image.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-TYPE:events X-LIVEWHALE-ID:2686 X-LIVEWHALE-TIMEZONE:America/New_York X-LIVEWHALE-IMAGE:http://www.washcoll.edu/live/image/gid/50/width/80/height/80/crop/1/src_region/0\,0\,1649\,1071/23505_levine_image.jpg X-LIVEWHALE-SUMMARY:Gregory Levine is Associate Professor of the art and architecture of Japan\, and Buddhist visual cultures\, in the Department of the History of Art\, UC Berkeley. END:VEVENT END:VCALENDAR