[KS] You're Invited to the 28th Annual Hahn Moo-Sook Colloquium
GW Institute for Korean Studies, GW Institute for Korean Studies
gwiks at email.gwu.edu
Wed Oct 14 18:43:54 EDT 2020
>From Enmity to Empathy: African American and Korean American Communities
[image: From Enmity to Empathy: African American and Korean American
*Department of East Asian Languages and Literatures present:*
*The 28th Annual Hahn Moo-Sook Colloquiumin the Korean Humanities *
*From Enmity to Empathy:African American and Korean American
CommunitiesSince the 1992 Los Angeles Riots*
Friday, November 6, 2020
3:00 p.m. - 5:00 p.m. Eastern TimeVirtual Event via Zoom
*Co-organized by the GW *
*Institute for Korean Studies, and co-sponsored by the Korea Foundation,GW
Sigur Center for Asian Studies, and GW East Asia National Resource Center*
Reflecting the current social injustice and the Black Lives Matter movement
in the U.S., this year’s Hahn Moo-Sook colloquium will examine the myriad
ways that race impacts Korean/Korean-American and African-American and the
African diasporic communities related to the important conversation on
racism and social injustice. In doing so, we begin examining from the 1992
LA riots and how the two communities have evolved since then. The speakers
will examine Black-Korean tensions, what it means to be Korean-American in
relation to multicultural politics and race, how we can situate
Asian/Korean American experiences within the context of black-white
paradigm, how the music genre of R&B and hip hop has brought the two
communities closer through K-pop, and how the collaboration of cultural
production influence and interrogate their respective cultures.
3:00 p.m. – 3:05 p.m.
- *Jisoo M. Kim *(Director, GW Institute for Korean Studies)
3:05 p.m. – 3:10 p.m.
- *Caroline Laguerre-Brown *(Vice Provost for Diversity, Equity and
Community Engagement, the George Washington University)
3:10 p.m. – 3:30 p.m.
- *Kyeyoung Park* (Professor of Anthropology and Asian American Studies,
University of California, Los Angeles)
* How Has Black-Korean Relations Evolved since the 1992 Los Angeles Civil
3:30 p.m. – 3:50 p.m.
- *Edward Chang* (Professor & Founding Director, Young Oak Kim Center
for Korean American Studies, University of California, Riverside)
* Confronting Sa-I-Gu: Beyond Black-Korean Conflict*
3:50 p.m. – 4:10 p.m.
- *Crystal S. Anderson* (Affiliate Faculty in Korean Studies, George
Mason University) *Groovy Everywhere: Korean R&B/Hip-Hop as a Site of
4:10 p.m. – 4:30 p.m.
- *Aku Kadogo* (Chair of Department of Theater and Performance, Spelman
* Confluence: Where the Mississippi Meets the Han*
4:30 p.m. – 5:00 p.m.
* This event is on the record and open to the public.*
The Hahn Moo-Sook (HMS) Colloquium in the Korean Humanities series at the
George Washington University provides a forum for academic discussion of
Korean arts, history, language, literature thought and religious systems in
the context of East Asia and the world. The colloquium series is made
possible by an endowment established by the estate of Hahn Moo-Sook
(1918-1993), one of Korea’s most honored writers, to uphold her spirit of
openness, curiosity, and commitment to education.
*For more information about the HMS Colloquium, visit here
CONNECT *WITH GWIKS*
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*Founded in the year 2016, the GW Institute for Korean Studies (GWIKS) is a
university wide Institute housed in the Elliott School of International
Affairs at the George Washington University. The establishment of the GWIKS
in 2016 was made possible by a generous grant from the Academy of Korean
Studies (AKS). The mission of GWIKS is to consolidate, strengthen, and grow
the existing Korean studies program at GW, and more generally in the
greater D.C. area and beyond. The Institute enables and enhances productive
research and education relationships within GW, and among the many experts
throughout the region and the world.*
GW Institute for Korean Studies
1957 E Street, N.W., Suite 503, Washington, DC 20052
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