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Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Thursday, June 1, marked the beginning of a new chapter for career and professional development at @chapmanu. The Career Development Center and Career and Industry teams have joined forces to become Career and Professional Development, hence our new username. • Our combined team will be working to create a “One-Chapman” career... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Mackenzie Gray, Sophomore Chapman University Argyros School of Business and Economics (ASBE) Business Administration major with Entrepreneurship emphasis, is interning at Garrell Law in Riverside County this summer in pursuit of a career in law. • “Interviewing can be scary. Especially if it’s your first internship, it can be... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Sueo Serisawa was a Japanese American artist who was active during and after WWII. He became one of the premier California Scene painters. “Nine O’Clock News” is a still life that characterizes Sueo’s style. Influenced by Impressionism and Modernism, his paintings often have a vaporous look that evoke a feeling of calmness. This particular... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

San Francisco’s Chinatown is built around Grant Avenue, which is depicted here by painter Jack Laycox. Chinese immigrants have faced a turbulent history in the United States; discriminatory laws prevented them from marrying non-Chinese, to vote, and they are the only ethnic group to have been specifically denied entrance to this country.... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

San Francisco’s Chinatown is built around Grant Avenue, which is depicted here by painter Jack Laycox. Chinese immigrants have faced a turbulent history in the United States; discriminatory laws prevented them from marrying non-Chinese, to vote, and they are the only ethnic group to have been specifically denied entrance to this country.... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

San Francisco’s Chinatown is built around Grant Avenue, which is depicted here by painter Jack Laycox. Chinese immigrants have faced a turbulent history in the United States; discriminatory laws prevented them from marrying non-Chinese, to vote, and they are the only ethnic group to have been specifically denied entrance to this country.... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Dong Kingman, also known as Dong Moy Shu, was born in Oakland, California on March 31, 1911. At the age of 5, his family moved back to Hong Kong in order to open a dry goods business. In Hong Kong, he attended the Chan Sun Wen School where he excelled in both drawing and painting… When his family moved back to Oakland in 1929, his passion... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Although not of Asian descent himself, Jack Laycox was inspired by the brilliant colors and fanfare of the Chinese New Year celebration in Chinatown, San Francisco. He painted this watercolor work in a “wet-into-wet” style, which involved soaking the paper before applying the watercolor pigment. This created the blurred lines and forms that... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

Having grown up both in Japan and the United States, Masami often produces work that draws inspiration from both cultures. The resulting art is usually very sexually charged, and he often mixes in elements of humor or innuendo to cast a critical eye on certain aspects of a globalized society. Masami Teraoka “31 Flavors Invading Japan/ French... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

This image is taken from Teraoka’s series “31 Flavors Invading Japan.” Although Teraoka paints with beautiful balance and precision, the underlying commentary is of sexual tension and destructive consumerism. Here, the cone is labeled with the Japanese character for “dare,” which means “who” or “whose”. When coupled with the fact that “drip”... read more »
Social.Chapman
Social.Chapman Author

This image is taken from Teraoka’s series “31 Flavors Invading Japan.” Although Teraoka paints with beautiful balance and precision, the underlying commentary is of sexual tension and destructive consumerism. Here, the cone is labeled with the Japanese character for “dare,” which means “who” or “whose”. When coupled with the fact that “drip”... read more »
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