Kyoto Journal - Issue 82

Publisher: Heian Kyo Media
Category: Art, Journals
Language: English
Frequency : Quarterly
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CONTENTS: KYOTO NOTEBOOK Kyoto’s Coral Reef Mutsunori Yamamoto Loss of Kyoto’s Counter-culture HUB Kai Fusayoshi Gamedev Meetup supports Kyoto’s newest artform Rachel Cockett FEATURES Ashoka’s Edicts: Messages for All Time Ken Rodgers The Museum of Forbidden Art Sophie Ibbotson and Max Lovell-Hoare Kato Shidzue: Her Life and Her Legacy Patrick Parr CONVERSATION Receiving the Tao: Photo-artist Yasu suzuka John Einarsen NATURE ECHIGO-TSUMARI & THE FUTURE OF SATOYAMA Brad Monsma ONLINE: THE OPTIMISTIC VISION OF KITAGAWA FRAM & THE ECHIGO-TSUMARI ART TRIENNALE Amiko Matsuo RENEWAL RENEWING THE ZEN SPIRIT A contemporary katazome artist refreshes Kyoto’s oldest Zen Buddhist temple Sarah Brook OFF THE WALL: YUZEN + KATAZOME DYEING TAKE FLIGHT Lisa Y. Allen interviews Melinda Heal ENCOUNTERS Chikamichi (Shortcut) Ginevra House The Minaret of Jam Stephen Shucart HEARTWORK Japan, the U.S. & ISIS Jennifer Teeter interviews Ross Caputi INTRANSLATION SWING Mogami Ippei POETRY Still Unforgotten, Still Unresolved Remembering Viet Nam (Teresa Mei Chuc reads her poems online) FICTION AWA ODORI Mark Crimmins RAMBLE THE BASER ANGELS Robert Brady REVIEWS

KJ is in many ways a unique publication. Firstly, it is not only non-profit, but also completely volunteer-based, over a very wide-reaching network. None of the editors – or contributors – are paid. We believe that KJ’s uniqueness extends to its editorial approach, its content – the range of topics covered – and to our approach to design. A journal, whether public or private, is an ongoing means of looking afresh at the inhabited world, both social and natural. In selecting material for KJ we look for intelligent work that comes also from the heart. We are curious about society, beliefs, traditions and new developments — how people live, and live well — through the lens of Asian experience. Our generous contributors share valuable Asian insights through special features, interviews and profiles, fiction, poetry, photo-essays and reviews, in both omnibus and specially themed issues. The unique aspect of KJ’s award-winning visual presentation is that our designers shape each story according to its individual content, without relying on templates. Each article is a separate exploration and finds its own form, while often existing in a deliberate interplay with other pieces, meaning that each issue adds up to more than the sum of its parts. Our name, “Kyoto Journal,” also reflects more than a physical location. Kyoto is a place of deep spiritual and cultural heritage, and has been the measure of such things here in Japan for more than a millennium. Kyoto culture has looked deeply inwards (think Zen, and a host of related experiential paths) and has also drawn richly from outside, especially in relatively recent years since the Meiji modernization. Essentially, KJ is a community that transcends place, while respecting and celebrating regional and local identity. We aim to make the best use of the media at hand in continuing to seek the essence of Asia. Care to join us?


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