SinoVision speaks to Chinese MFA student Lisha Jiang about perceptions of comic illustrations and creating them for a living in the U.S. and China.
The Japanese New Year was celebrated with family activities at Japan Society on Jan. 25, one of many CelebrAsia NYC events planned for early 2015.
A New Jersey high school teacher is publishing a series of children’s books told through the eyes of an African-American boy and his Korean taekwondo instructor, reports Korea Daily.
Chinese students are posting an 11-minute documentary and other videos to a YouTube channel to show cultural differences between them and U.S. students, Sing Tao Daily reports.
New York’s Irish pubs, old and new, as well as some cultural centers, are the subject of an article in Irish Central.
Domício Coutinho studied to spread the word of God, but ended up promoting the work of Brazilian writers through the Brazilian Endowment for the Arts in New York, which he founded.
A new multimedia exhibit in Brooklyn allows artists to voice a response to the deaths of Michael Brown, Eric Garner, Trayvon Martin and others.
A new exhibit at the Children’s Museum of Manhattan offers a window on Japan for NYC kids.
Japanese artist Shu Ohno makes sculptures from toys and other found objects and calls them “The Doodles.”
Brooklyn Based highlights how the new NYC Muni ID will be a boon because of its many free memberships in cultural institutions.
In New York’s hip borough of Brooklyn, some neighborhoods receive paltry support for the arts, City Limits reports.
SinoVision interviews photographer Jeff Chien-Hsing Liao at his Museum of the City of New York exhibition, which features panoramas that are “completely impossible images.”
In a one-woman show, Ingrid Griffith plays 18 characters as she tells the story of coming to the U.S. from the Caribbean nation of Guyana.
Erik Maldonado, aka the Advocate of Wordz, promotes poetry in his native Bronx – performing, encouraging other poets, and inspiring youth to write, reports The Riverdale Press.
Updating and enlivening familiar stories, University of Connecticut English professor Lisa Sánchez González recently published “Puerto Rican Folktales.”