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Buddhadharma : Winter 2005
buddhadharma| 91 |winter 2005 buddhadharma| 91 |winter 2005 Buddhadharma The PracTiTioner's QuarTerly CenTeRS and PRogRamS A section highlighting upcoming programs being offered at various centers. For information about advertising your center’s upcoming programs and events in this section, please call us toll-free at 1-877-786-1950, ext 31. Mt. Equity A SOTO ZEN MONASTERY DAI-EN BENNAGE, ABBESS Sesshins January 14-16 Guest Speaker: Rev. Seirin Kohn, from the Austin Zen Center February 18-21 Nirvana Sesshin March 18-20 Silent Sesshin Full Intro to Zen March 26-27 April 23-24 Pennsdale, PA 17756 (570) 546-2784 firstname.lastname@example.org MtEquity.org V&AIMAGES/VICToRIA&ALBERTMuSEuMCouRTESyoFIFCFILMSToRoNToBuDDHISTCHuRCH 1905, the first Buddhist church in Canada, a Jodo Shinshu temple, was opened in Vancou- ver. It operated out of the city hall until the following year, when a building was purchased at 32 Alexander Street. ■ hiroShi SUGi- moto, whose photographs illustrate Reginald Ray’s article in this issue (pp. 40–45), has an exhibit on at the Japan Society in New York. It’s entitled Hiroshi Sugimoto: History of His- tory, and juxtaposes the photographer’s work with fossils, artworks, and religious artifacts drawn from his own collection. The show runs until February 19. ■ The British Museum and the Victoria & Albert Museum have jointly acquired a seventh-century statue of the Bud- dha. The acquisition, touted as “a BUddha for the nation” by museum publicists, was made in light of a growing interest in Buddhism in the U.K. The piece is touring the U.K. until the end of the year and after- wards will be dis- played at both muse- ums in turn. The statue marks the first joint acquisition between the two museums and is the most expensive piece of Asian art that the V&A has ever purchased, at $1.5 million. ■ An exhibit of artist Sandra Sonnyo lee’s new paintings in the Self No Self series is cur- rently on at the Andrew Bae Gallery in Chi- cago. Lee’s work (featured on the cover) is an outgrowth of her study of Zen Buddhism. The primary subject matter is a face in meditation, and as Lee explains, “It is meant to demon- strate self-awareness in the peaceful face, and to try to give those who view the paintings the feeling of equanimity and calm.” The exhibit runs to December 18. ■ tiBet hoUSe hosted the exhibition Emerald Treasures: A New Per- spective on Tibetan Imagery by Swedish painter and muralist Marianna Ryvald. The exhibition, which ran from September 8 to November 8, consisted of Ryvald’s interpreta- tions of traditional Tibetan imagery and ico- nography. It featured Tibetan deities such as Tara, Chenrezig, and Padmasambhava shown in environments that depict the interplay between the sacred and the natural world, such as in White Tara in the Rainforest. Ryvald ➤ continued page 95