|CYNTHEA BOGEL||Last modified date：2020.06.26|
Professor / Faculty of Humanities、Kyushu University / Department of Philosophy / Faculty of Humanities
|1.||Igata Susumu, Adapted translation: Cynthea J. Bogel, Lindsey E. DeWitt, “Demon Roof Tiles: A Study of the Dazaifu Type Onigawara Style I-A.” , Kyushu University, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 4 (March 2019): 109–125 , 2019.03, [URL].|
|2.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Editor, Co-Editor, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 5 (March 2020), Kyushu University, 2020.03.|
|3.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Editor, Editor, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 4 (March 2019), Kyushu University, 2019.03.|
|4.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, The Tōji lecture hall statue Mandala and the choreography of Mikkyō, Brill Academic Publishers, 24, 936-981, 2011.|
|5.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, "Buddhist Aesthetics," in Oxford Encyclopedia of Aesthetics, volume 2, ed. ed. Michael Kelly, Oxford University Press, 48-57, 2014.06.|
|6.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, “Esoteric Art, East Asia,” article in the Encyclopedia of Buddhism, ed. Robert E. Buswell, Jr., Macmillan Reference USA, 252–57, 2004.01.|
|7.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, "Situating Moving Objects: A Sino-Japanese Catalogue of Imported Items, 800 CE to the Present," Chapter Six in "What’s the Use of Art?: Asian Visual and Material Culture in Context," ed. Morgan Pitelka and Jan Mrazek, University of Hawai'i Press, 142-176, 2008.12.|
|8.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, “The Tōji Lecture Hall Statue Mandala and the Choreography of Mikkyō,” in Japan, vol. 3, Esoteric Buddhism and the Tantras in East Asia, ed. Robert Payne , Brill, 936–981, 2011.05.|
|9.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, With a Single Glance: Buddhist Icon and Early Mikkyō Vision, University of Washington, 2009.08, With a Single Glance considers the visual culture of the Japanese esoteric Buddhist tradition, Mikkyo, at the time of its introduction to Japan early in the ninth century. Bogel examines the visual components of Mikkyo through a huge range of sources on art and imagery, philosophy and critical theory, religious studies, cognitive science, cultural analysis, and ritual theory. She presents a framework for understanding the sectarian construction of Japanese Esoteric Buddhist art and doctrine and, for the first time, explores the cultural sources and representational practices that define Mikkyo visual culture.
Recipient of a Getty Foundation publication subvention award and a Metropolitan Center for the Study of Far Eastern Art publication subvention award; recipient of an Association of American University Presses (AAUP), Design award.
|10.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Volume Special Editor and Editor, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 1, Kyushu University, vol. 1, 2016.03, A double-blind peer-reviewed journal. 61 pages.|
|11.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Editor, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 2, Kyushu University, vol. 2, 2017.03, A double-blind peer-reviewed journal. 150 pages.|
|12.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Editor, Journal of Asian Humanities at Kyushu University (JAH-Q), vol. 3, Kyushu University, vol. 3, 2018.03, A double-blind peer-reviewed journal. 160 pages.|
|13.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Israel Goldman, Hiroshige: Birds and Flowers, George Braziller, 1988.04, Nineteenth-century ukiyo-e nature prints by Hiroshige from the Mrs. John D. Rockefeller Collection.
Single-author essay: “Hiroshige and the Bird and Flower Tradition in Edo Japan.” 1988 Outstanding Academic Title award from Choice, a publication of the Association of College and Research Libraries.
|14.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, NUNO: Japanese Textiles for the Body, University of Oregon Museum of Art, 1995.04, Now Schnitzer Museum of Art at the University of Oregon. First U.S. exhibition of acclaimed contemporary textile NUNO group (Reiko Sudō, Junichi Arai, etc.). Short catalogue (not refereed)..|
|15.||Cynthea Jean Bogel, Made in Meiji: Japanese Art from the UOMA Collection, University of Oregon Museum of Art, 1998.08, Now Schnitzer Museum of Art at the University of Oregon. Short catalogue (not refereed)..|