- Translation Workshop #2: Translating Manga in the Simulpub Age, featuring David Everlyn
- Film Screen and Talk Event (Friday, March 11th, 2022)
- Japan Parade Art Contest 2022″, organized by Japan Day @ Central Park.
- NY Future Lab Podcast
- Japanese Pop Culture: Connecting the World through Manga and Anime
- April 2022
- February 2022
- January 2022
- November 2021
- October 2021
- September 2021
- March 2021
- January 2021
- October 2020
- September 2020
- March 2020
- February 2020
- January 2020
- December 2019
- November 2019
- October 2019
- September 2019
- August 2019
- July 2019
- March 2019
- November 2018
- September 2018
- August 2018
- June 2018
- May 2018
- April 2018
- March 2018
- February 2018
- January 2018
- December 2017
- November 2017
- October 2017
- September 2017
- August 2017
- June 2017
- May 2017
- April 2017
- March 2017
- February 2017
- January 2017
- December 2016
- November 2016
- October 2016
- September 2016
- August 2016
- July 2016
- June 2016
- May 2016
- April 2016
- March 2016
- February 2016
- January 2016
- December 2015
- November 2015
- October 2015
- September 2015
- August 2015
- July 2015
- May 2015
- April 2015
- March 2015
- February 2015
- January 2015
- December 2014
- November 2014
- October 2014
- September 2014
- August 2014
- June 2014
- May 2014
- April 2014
- March 2014
- February 2014
- January 2014
- December 2013
- November 2013
- October 2013
Monthly Archives: November 2013
Summer Internship aInstitute of Contemporary Asian Studies (ICAS) at Temple University Japan Campus (TUJ)
Please let us introduce our internship program in response to the inquiry
“Internships in Japan?” from Jeffrey Angles, Associate Professor, Western
Since 2007, Institute of Contemporary Asian Studies (ICAS) at Temple
University Japan Campus (TUJ), has hosted summer interns from many
universities across the world. These unpaid summer internships for non-TUJ
students (undergraduate and graduate) offer a unique opportunity to spend a
productive summer in Tokyo. You can find out more about the program at
The interns to work as research associates with faculty members, help
organize conferences, or work on special projects with TUJ administrators.
Interns have worked on organizing major academic symposia, assisted faculty
in their research (in the fields of history, anthropology, sociology,
international relations, communications and literature) and co-written
articles. For students who have their own research project (such as writing
a senior thesis), programs may be devised that suit their interests while
contributing to the research activities of TUJ faculty.
Interns participate in seminars and discussion groups at TUJ, visits to
museums, businesses, embassies, and interesting sights in Tokyo and
TUJ encourages interns to take advantage of their time in Tokyo by
attending conferences and other cultural events. Interns will be provided
with networking opportunities in the professional communities of Japanese
academia and government, and can participate in tours and other activities
both within Tokyo and across Japan, which TUJ sponsors for its own students
during its session.
We just started recruiting the interns for summer 2014. We would appreciate
if you could forward the information to the appropriate person/department
at your school and spread a word out.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact us at
Robert Dujarric, Director
Kyle Cleveland, Associate Director
Eriko Kawaguchi, Coordinator
I would like to introduce you that Japan Foundation New York Japanese Language Program will be offering Conversation Café as follows:
Date: Tuesday, December 10, 6:30 – 8:30 pm
Place: The Nippon Club (145 West 57th Street, New York, NY 10019)
What: Chat in Japanese with native speakers and fellow Japanese leaners over a cup of Japanese tea, soft drinks and snacks! Moderated by our Japanese instructor, you will learn about Japanese culture and language in a relaxed atmosphere. Topic will be “New Year’s Traditions in Japan.” Great opportunities to refresh your memory, make new friends and preview JF Japanese Language Course. Join us for a fun and interactive conversation!
Fee: $5/person (refreshments included) at the door. Cash or check only.
Registration: Space is limited and RSVP is required. To RSVP, please email the following information to firstname.lastname@example.org.
– Phone number
– Email address
– Japanese language proficiency level (i.e. no experience, beginner, intermediate, advanced, etc.)
More Information: http://www.jfny.org/language/events.html
Japan Information Center
Japan Info e-Newsletter
Consulate General of Japan in New York
299 Park Avenue, 18th Floor
New York, NY 10171
This Thursday, November 21, during club hours in room VC 10-165, Baruch Japan Club will be having our semestral Food Day! For students who are fans of Japanese food, we encourage you to join us. Food Day aims to teach people about certain facets of Japanese cuisine every semester and let our members try these cultural foods. For those who have attended this event before, Baruch Japan Club welcomes everyone back to learn more about some Japanese food’s origins and how they are prepared!
As an added treat, this Tuesday from 5:30PM to 8:00PM, Japanese Anime Asylum (JAA) is having a movie night featuring Hayao Miyazaki’s movie, “From Up on Poppy Hill.” Popcorn and soda will be sold to help fundraise for Relay for Life. Japan Club officers will be attending and are encouraging everyone to join us in room 2-125.
Please share this message with your students and invite them to join us!
Gen Hua Tan
Assistant Secretary | Baruch Japan Club
Dear prospective participants,
I am writing to invite you to take part in Harvard Summer School’s 8-week program at Doshisha University in Kyoto, Japan. Students enroll in 2
courses: Professor Mikael Adolphson s course, “Japan: Tradition and Transformation,” which explores the nation’s tumultuous move to modernity.
Professor James Robson’s course, “Introduction to the Study of East Asian Religions,” covers the development and history of Buddhism, Daoism, Confucianism, Shinto, and various forms of popular religion in a cross-cultural setting. Students reside with local families where they have a prime opportunity to experience the Japanese way of life. In addition, a myriad of field trips coincide seamlessly with coursework, linking the classroom with the surrounding city. Non-credit Japanese language instruction with Doshisha staff is provided for students with no previous exposure to the Japanese language.
For detailed information on the program and application instructions please visit:
Students must be at least 18 years old, have completed at least 1 year of college or be a first-year student, and be in good academic standing to apply
Application deadline: January 30, 2014
Program Dates: June 8 to August 2, 2014
Cost: TBA (approx. $7,750), and includes the following:
– Room and some meals
– All scheduled excursions and extracurricular activities
In addition to the program fee, students are responsible for:
– A health insurance fee (waived if students have US insurance that provides coverage outside the United States)
– Transportation to and from Kyoto
– The cost of passports and visas (if the latter is needed)
– Any immunizations
As the weather gets chillier, Japan Club would like to invite your students to an opportunity to practice their winter Japanesevocabulary! This Thursday November 14th, we are hosting our second Japanese Conversation Class during club hours from 12:45PM to 2:05PM in room VC 10-165.
All are welcome to attend, no fluency required!
Additionally, this Friday November 15th, Baruch Japan Club is holding our second social event. We had so much fun during the first one and we encourage everyone to join us again. This time it will be at Sushi Park (121 E 2nd Avenue, between 7th St and St. Marks Pl).
To attend our second social event, they must RSVP via the link below.
Gen Hua Tan
Assistant Secretary | Baruch Japan Club
To whom this may concern:
Please excuse my mass mail message. I am emailing from Ibaraki Christian University in Japan to ask for your assistance in informing interested students of our internship program. This is the basic information that we post with career centers, internship offices and international offices:We are looking for students who are interested in doing an international internship related to teaching. Specifically, we are looking for interns to help undergraduate English majors in Japan improve their English. Interns will work with students in and outside of the classroom to help them academically, provide communication practice and create opportunities where students can use their English in nonacademic settings such as playing games, sports and other extracurricular activities that interns will plan. If you are interested in this program, please visit http://www.gendaieigo.info/internship for more information. Please note that the position is ongoing. We welcome students of all religious faiths and cultures and secular humanists. Applications are welcome at all times.
Rory S. Baskin
I would appreciate it if you could inform any students who might be interested about the program or let me know if there is a specific person I should contact to have this emailed to interested students at your school. I would prefer you contact me directly as I have emailed multiple people at your school and do not want to overload anyone with multiple email messages.
Thank you for your understanding and help.
As with last year, we are happy to welcome applicants at all times, but we are especially interested in applicants who would like to intern during our spring semester, starting on April 1 and our fall semester, starting in late September. We know that matching school schedules is difficult so we can be flexible on the internship dates. If there is any more information that we can provide for you, please let us know.
Lastly, I am sending a handout on our program in a separate email message with only the attachment. Unfortunately, some Windows software react poorly to my Mac mail and delete messages when there are attachments. We would appreciate it if you could post or distribute the attachment to students who may be interested.
We are looking forward to hearing from you.
Rory S. Baskin
Professor and Chair
Department of Contemporary English
Ibaraki Christian University
Backup Address: email@example.com
From: Valeria L. Hymas, Post-Graduate & National Fellowships Advisor
Thursday, November 21, 12:45pm to 2:00pm, NVC 13-150
The Harry S. Truman Scholarship provides funding for graduate school as preparation for a career in government or public service. Truman Scholars participate in leadership development programs and have special opportunities for internships and employment with the federal government. U.S. citizens and nationals who are in their junior year of full time undergraduate study are eligible to apply.
This spotlight presentation provides an overview of the Truman Scholarship and other related fellowships in public service and civic engagement. There are fellowships and scholarships to help pay for graduate school; to fund professional development opportunities through internships; to conduct research; to study abroad; and to work for the good of your community. The session offers advice on selecting a fellowship opportunity and gives suggestions on competition strategies.
All students, faculty, and staff are encouraged to attend.
For more information contact: Valeria Hymas, Fellowships Advisor, Fellowships@baruch.cuny.edu
Valeria L. Hymas
Post-Graduate & National Fellowships Advisor
137 East 25th Street, Suite 306
New York, NY 10010
City University of New York