PROGRAMS - Wing Luke Museum


Playwright Talk with Susan Lieu



MEMBER + DONOR EVENT Annual Dinner and Auction

Not-To-Be-Missed Event of the Year


JOIN US FOR Lunar New Year Celebration & Fair






    Awarded the National Arts and Humanities Youth Program Award
  • Summer Camp

    Summer Camp at The Wing are three fun-filled week-long camps that are an exploration of art, imagination and history.
  • MIDDLE SCHOOL Teensway

    An exploration of culture, heritage and community through art


Database Collections

Visit our digital collections, including the Takano Studio Collection, and the Cantonese Opera Collection. Contact us if you find something that you would like to see in person or need help with a research project.



Washington Cemeteries

The Washington Cemeteries webpages reflect a special project conducted by Cassie Chinn, The Wing’s Deputy Executive Director, in Winter 2016.

Honoring Those Who Went Before Us
I learned by example from my dad. Each year, like clockwork, he would go to the cemetery and pay visit to my grandparents’ side-by-side graves. Poinsettias for Christmas. Lilies for Easter. Maybe a mixed bouquet for Grandma’s birthday in the fall.

The tradition of honoring one’s ancestors by regularly visiting and caring for their gravesites harkens back to China。 Some held the dead could influence the lives of the living; others believed the acts ensured the well-being of the deceased in the afterlife。 Undoubtedly, most carried on longstanding values of respect for elders, and love and remembrance for family and friends。

Voices of Immigration Station

A partnership between The Wing and Inscape Arts
幸运快3 A permanent installation on immigration in Seattle tells the story of the people and the process of immigration through the building that was the United States Immigration Station & Assay Office. Signs throughout the building mark significant locations and feature images of the sites before the building was transformed from detention center to creative community. In addition, four artists have contributed pieces that shed light on immigration in various, fascinating ways: a graphic novel, a sound installation, silkscreen prints and encaustic paintings.



Share the experiences of the people who walked the halls before us. Visit for upcoming Open Studios. Project oral histories and related research available through the Governor Gary Locke Library & Community Heritage Center at The Wing.


Signs throughout the building include:

1. Confiscated Materials | You Can’t Bring That in Here
2. Basement | Search Me
3. Processing Room | Booking In
4. Isolation Cell | Restraint
5. Basement | Stay to the Yellow Line

6. East Stairwell | Securing the Building
7. Swearing-In Room | How Does It Feel to Become a Citizen?
8. Swearing-In Room | How Does It Feel to Become a Citizen?
9. Waiting Room | Is It My Turn Yet?
10. Counter Area | Welcome
11. Counter Area | How Can I Help You?
12. File Room | File This Away

13. Detention Cell East | Detention Dormitories
14. Bathroom East | The Basics of Institutional Life
15. Hospital Room | Good Health
16. Courtyard East | Making a Mark
17. Storage Closet | Making Every Space Count
18. Long-Term Detention Area | 2 Charles
19. Control Room | Keeping Control
20. Detention Cell Center | Short-Timers
21. Detention Cell Center | This Is a Prison, Isn’t It?
22. Courtyard West| Ways to Escape
23. Long-Term Detention Area | Long-Term Detention
24. Detention Cell West | Immigrants Helping Immigrants

25. Isolation Cells | Solitary Confinement
26. Dining Hall and Kitchen | Institutional Food for a World Community
27. Dining Hall and Kitchen | Hunger Strike!
28. Library | Not Much to Read but You Can Research
29. Immigration Court and Visitation Area | Judges & Families
30. Check-In Wall | Taking Care of Business
31. Office of Assistant District Director | Fighting Against Indefinite Detention
32. Office of Assistant District Director | Fighting Against Indefinite Detention

33. Assay Office | Gold!
34. Vault | From Gold to Guns
35. Attic | Are There Ghosts in the Building?


Seattle INS Building’s Stories on Your Story, Our Story
Community members who experienced the INS Building first-hand share their reflections on the Building’s past, present and future. Visit our to explore the stories and add your own story. To access their full oral histories, contact, or 206.623.5124 ext 117.

What do you think about the old Immigration Building?


That was the building that gave you life. – Dolly Castillo, Philippines


That dichotomy between the happiness and sadness is the beauty of the building. – David Ayala, El Salvador


There is a lot of sadness in that building, but there is also solidarity. – Jacque Larrainzar, Mexico


The building is a good memory for lots of people… Keeping the building and using it for something else can help a younger generation to learn what older people went through. – LiChang Wong, China


It’s good to see [the building] dismantled. I hope the whole system is dismantled someday, and we can just live on the planet as brothers and sisters like we’re meant to. – Jay Stansell, United States


Kids go to visit different museums, and this one should be a part of that. They will come back to us and say, do you know anything about that building, daddy or mommy? – Mohamed Sheikh Hassan, Somalia


Everyone in the U.S. should know something about the history of the U.S. immigration system… [We] need some way to work out who comes and goes, in a less bureaucratic, more humane, and more fair, truly fair way. – Vivien Sharples, England


Ah, for me, what a scary place! Because you could be deported… I would have preferred [a] total museum [where] people go and feel the spirit, where you just feel the space, its walls, and you can say, oh, this is [the] interview [room], and this is the jailhouse. – Seyed Mohamed Maulana, Kenya


I felt – I’m trying to find the right word – not sadness, but you know, “Wow, that’s a part of my history gone. It’s going to become something else.” And another part of me felt, if the building is put to good use, go ahead… to see that building and not have the skin-crawling experience every time I pass by. – Mozhdeh Oskouian, Iran


Using [the building to] bring art closer to citizens, that’s wonderful. I think that’s a win-win situation. – Mikio Tajima, Japan


It was gratifying to see my dad be able to have what you would consider closure, a resolution… Now there’s a full completion to the story, to revisit the building and to know what’s become of [it] since. 幸运快3– Emiko Tajima, United States


The new immigration [building in Tukwila]…is new and fresh, a state-of-the-art facility, but it’s lifeless… [The old] building was full of energy. – Denis Batyuchenko, former Soviet Union


I have mingled with many hundreds of people that go through that door, whether applying for citizenship or whether even detainees. So every time I drive past, it brings back memories. – Joseph Pham, Vietnam

Related Materials – Seattle INS Building
“.” Katie Herzog, The Stranger. March 14, 2018.

幸运快3“.” Meg Van Huygen, Curbed Seattle. October 31, 2017.

“.” Seattle Central Library podcast. October 9, 2017.

“。” Jerry Large, Seattle Times。 May 14, 2017。

“。” Ruby de Luna, KUOW。 May 5, 2017。

“.” Paula Wissel, KNKX. May 5, 2017.

“.” Sarah Stuteville, Seattle Times. December 5, 2013.

“。” Department of Homeland Security Press Release, Seattle Post-Intelligencer。 March 6, 2006。

“.” Chris Mcgann, Seattle Post-Intelligencer. January 13, 2003.

幸运快3“.” Sam Skolnik and Scott Sunde, Seattle Post-Intelligencer. November 9, 2001.

“Long-Illegal Resident Fights For Citizenship。” Cassandra Tate, The Seattle Times, page 48。 January 3, 1983。

“Historic Assay Office Closes.” The Seattle Times, page 12. February 28, 1955.

“Behind the Scenes at the U.S. Immigration Station.” The Seattle Times, page 19. September 26, 1948.

“Making New Citizens Complex Job: Many aliens quizzed at immigration office here.” The Seattle Times, page 14. January 4, 1941.

“Deportee is Captured in Escape Try: Canadian foiled when he becomes wedged in bars after breaking pane at U.S. Immigration Station.” The Seattle Times, page 1. September 6, 1938.

“” University of Washington Libraries, Special Collections.

Related Materials – Historic Immigration Sites
“.” Daniela Blei, May 12, 2017. [focus on San Francisco’s similar immigration and detention building]

“。” Connie Young Yu, Chinese Historical Society of America。 April 19, 2017。

“.” Boston Landmarks Commission.

“.” Angel Island Immigration Station Foundation.


“.” Janis L. Magin, Pacific Business News. March 15, 2009.

Angel Island: Immigrant Gateway to America。 Erika Lee and Judy Yung, Oxford University Press, 2010。

Ellis Island Interviews: Immigrants Tell Their Stories In Their Own Words. Peter Morton Coan, Fall River Press, 2004.

Island: Poetry and History of Chinese Immigrants on Angel Island, 1910-1940, 2nd edition. Him Mark Lai, Genny Lim, Judy Yung, eds., University of Washington Press, 2014.

Island of Hope, Island of Tears: The Story of Those Who Entered the New World through Ellis Island – In Their Own Words. David M. Brownstone, Irene M. Franck, and Douglass Brownstone, Metro Books, 2003.

Passages to America: Oral Histories of Child Immigrants from Ellis Island and Angel Island. Emily E. Werner, Potomac Books, Inc, 2009.

Toward a Better Life: America’s New Immigrants in Their Own Words, From Ellis Island to the Present. Peter Morton Coan, Prometheus Books, 2011.

Related Materials – Immigrants & Refugees in the Pacific Northwest
幸运快3 American Workers, Colonial Power: Philippine Seattle and the Transpacific West, 1919-1941. Dorothy B. Fujiya-Rony, University of California Press, 2003.

幸运快3Because I Don’t Have Wings: Stories of Mexican Immigrant Life. Philip Garrison, University of Arizona Press, 2006.

Han in the Upper Left: Korean Americans in the Pacific Northwest. Korean American Historical Society, Chin Music Press, Inc., 2015.

In Pursuit of Gold: Chinese American Miners and Merchants in the American West. Sue Fawn Chung, University of Illinois Press, 2014.

Jews of the Pacific Coast. Ellen Eisenberg, Ava Kahn, and William Toll,  University of Washington Press, 2010.

幸运快3Little Ethiopia of the Pacific Northwest. Joseph W. Scott and Solomon A. Getahun, Transaction Publishers, 2013.

幸运快3Mexican Labor and World War II: Braceros in the Pacific Northwest, 1942-1947。 Erasmo Gamboa and Kevin Leonard, University of Washington Press, 2000。

New Land, New Lives: Scandinavian Immigrants to the Pacific Northwest. Janet E. Rasmussen, University of Washington Press, 1998.

Nikkei in the Pacific Northwest: Japanese Americans and Japanese Canadians in the Twentieth Century. Louis Fiset and Gail M. Nomura, University of Washington Press, 2005.

Pineros: Latino Labour and the Changing Face of Forestry in the Pacific Northwest。 Brinda Sarathy, University of Washington Press, 2012。

Race, Radicalism, Religion, and Restriction : Immigration in the Pacific Northwest, 1890-1924。 Kristofer Allerfeldt and Jeremy Black, Praeger, 2003。 

Refugee Timeline of Important Events.” Dori Cahn, A Refugee’s Journey of Survival and Hope exhibition, Wing Luke Museum. May 14-December 12, 2010.

Roots and Reflections: South Asians in the Pacific Northwest. Amy Bhatt, Nalini Iyer, and Deepa Banerjee, University of Washington Press, 2014.

Seeking Salaam: Ethiopians, Eritreans, and Somalis in the Pacific Northwest. Sandra M. Chait, University of Washington Press, 2013.

Sweet Cakes, Long Journey: The Chinatowns of Portland, Oregon. Marie Rose Wong, University of Washington Press, 2004.

Related Materials – Challenges for Immigrants & Refugees
“.” Shirley Ann Higuchi, The Salt Lake Tribune. March 24, 2018.

“.” Guillermo Cantor and Tory Johnson, American Immigration Council. May 18, 2016.

“.” Melinda D. Anderson, The Atlantic. January 26, 2016.


“。” Alyssa Jeong Perry, The Nation。 August 2, 2016。

“.” Tanvi Misra, City Lab. September 29, 2016.

“。” Southeast Asian Resource Action Center (SEARAC), Washington D。C。 2015。

“.” Southeast Asian Resource Action Center (SEARAC), Washington D.C. 2011.

幸运快3“.” Eroyn Franklin, 2010. (graphic novel).

“。” Human Rights Watch, Volume 9, Number 3。 July 2007。

幸运快3“。” David Grabias and Nicole Newnham, 2006。 (documentary film)。

“.” Susan Gzesh, Migration Policy Institute. April 1, 2006.

From Refugee To Deportee: How U。S。 immigration law failed the Cambodian community。 Dori Cahn and Jay Stansell, in Race, Culture, Psychology, and Law, Kim Barrett and Bill George, eds。 Sage Publications, 2005。

“.” Deborah Sontag, New York Times. November 16, 2003.

“.” Phnom Penh, Cambodia. March 22, 2002.

“.” Lise Olsen and Charles Pope, Seattle Post-Intelligencer. June 28, 2001.

Argued February 21, 2001。 Decided June 28, 2001。

When Broken Glass Floats: Growing up under the Khmer Rouge. Chanrithy Him, W.W. Norton, 2000.

“。” Office of the Surgeon General, U。S。 Department of Health and Human Services, SAMHSA。 1999。

“.” Min Zhou, Annual Review of Sociology 23:63. 1997.

“.” James K. Boehnlein and J. David Kinzie, National Center for PTSD Clinical Quarterly 6(1). Winter 1996.

幸运快3A Cambodian Odyssey. Haing Ngor, Macmillan Publishing Company, 1987.

“.” U.S. Department of Education.

“.” Kids In Need of Defense.

 New York Water Tour

Sponsors and Community Partners

Produced by the Wing Luke Museum of the Asian Pacific American Experience
With support from INS Holdings, LLC


Featured Artists
Eroyn Franklin
Dionne Haroutunian
Robb Kunz
Joan Stuart Ross


Joysha Fajardo
David Grabias
Dorothy Ng
Nicole Newnham
Dean Wong

Exhibition Text and Oral Histories
Dori Cahn

Exhibition Design
Buoyant Design

Community Advisory Committee Members
Dori Cahn
Ching Chan
Tuck Eng
Jeni Fung
Betty Lau
Jay Stansell
LiChang Li

Oral History Interviewees
David Ayala-Zamora
Dennis Batyuchenko
Obdulia (Dolly) Castillo
Hing Chinn
Jeni Fung
Mohamed Sheikh Hassan
Miyoko Iké
Jacque Larraínzar
LiChang Li
Seyed Mohamed Maulana
George Morones
Ming Ng
Mozhdeh Oskouian
Joseph Pham Xuân Vinh
Phung Quoc Cuong
Vivien Sharples
Jay Stansell
Mikio Tajima
Many Uch


Additional Contributors
Mike Donnelly
Morgan Dusatko
Pramila Jayapal
Ben and Jane Lee
Leanne Leigh
Kimho Ma
Joseph Pentheroudakis
Emiko Tajima

Project Interns
Trevor Bruecher
Nicole Buyagawan
Erin Enos
Annika Firn
Jordan Wong

INS Building MAP

Asian Pacific American Heritage Sites

Discover the Pacific Northwest sites that are essential to understanding the early Asian Pacific American experience in the United States with the Asian Pacific American Heritage Sites guide, produced in partnership with the US Forest Service (USFS).

The guide features locations from the 2010 Chinese Heritage Tour of the American West, which was co-sponsored by The Wing and the USFS. This is only the beginning of a larger project to recover the stories of Asian Pacific pioneers who migrated and made a life in the U.S. earlier than many people think. The effort continues with the exhibition Grit: Asian Pacific Pioneers Across the Northwest幸运快3 and related programming.

Continue to Asian Pacific American Heritage Sites.

Also, we’ve been collecting information and photographs of sites throughout the Pacific Northwest on our . Our records are far from complete! From the map:
1) Click on a photo in the album to see its location on the map;
2) Click on the “view map” button to see a big map of all the locations;
3) Want to add a site? Email your site with location, brief description and photos to, and we’ll add it to the map.

Book for Students K-12

Best Picks for books about Asian Pacific Americans (* indicates focus on Asian Pacific Americans)

AGES 3-7

Baseball Saved Us by Ken Mochizuki *
Dia’s Story Cloth by Dia Cha *
A Family in Sri Lanka by Gay Bennett
Going Home, Coming Home by Truong Tran *
In Search of the Thunder Dragon by Sophie Shrestha
Kancil and the Crocodiles: A Tale from Malaysia by Noreha Yussof Day
A Mien Family by Sara Gogol *
My Chinatown: One Year in Poems by Kam Mak *
My Dadima Wears a Sari by Kashmira Sheth *
Singapore Children’s Favorite Stories by Di Taylor and Lak Khee Tay-Audouard
Sixteen Years in Sixteen Seconds: The Sammy Lee Story by Paula Yoo *
Three Names of Me by Mary Cummings *
A Tibetan Family by Stephen Chicoine *
Who Belongs Here?: An American Story by Margy Burns Knight *
The Wise Washerman: A Folktale from Burma by Deborah Froese

AGES 8-12

A Day for Vincent Chin and Me by Jacqueline Turner Banks *
Dragonwings by Laurence Yep *
Escape from Saigon: How a Vietnam War Orphan Became an American Boy by Andrea Warren *
The Gold Threaded Dress by Carolyn Marsden *
Home is East by Many Ly *
Iqbal: A Novel by Franceso D’Adamo
Journey to Topaz: A Story of the Japanese-American Evacuation by Yoshiko Uchida *
Kimchi and Calamari by Rose Kent *
The Land I Lost: Adventures of a Boy in Vietnam by Huynh Quang Nhuong *
Little Cricket by Jackie Brown *
Lowji Discovers America by Candace Fleming *
The Not-So-Star-Spangled Life of Sunita Sen by Mitali Perkins *
A Single Shard by Linda Sue Park
Tales from Gold Mountain: Stories of the Chinese in the New World by Paul Yee *
Year of the Dog by Grace Lin *

AGES 13-17

Ask Me No Questions by Marina Tamar Budhos *
Born Confused by Tanjua Desai Hidier *
Chinese Cinderella: The True Story of an Unwanted Daughter by Adeline Yen Mah
Disguised: A War Memoir by Rita la Fontaine de Clercq Zubli
Growing Up Filipino: Stories for Young Adults edited by Cecilia Manguerra Brainard *
Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet by Jamie Ford *
I Rode a Horse of Milk White Jade by Wilson Diana Lee *
Kira-Kira by Cynthia Kadohata *
Mismatch: A Novel by Lensey Namioka *
Necessary Roughness by Marie G. Lee *
Nothing But the Truth, and a Few White Lies by Justina Chen Headley *
Roots and Wings by Many Ly *
Shabanu: Daughter of the Wind by Suzanne Fisher Staples
Shadow of the Dragon by Sherry Garland *
Sold by Patricia McCormick
Songs of Willow Frost by Jamie Ford *
A Step from Heaven by An Na *

More Resources

Many of the authors featured in this reading list have other books on the Asian Pacific American experience for you to check out. We also recommend these Asian Pacific American authors and their books:
· Sook Nyui Choi
· Demi
· Minfong Ho
· Keiko Kasza
· Uma Krishnaswami
· Frances Park
· Allen Say
· Janet Wong

Check out these nonfiction sets and books for information on Asian Pacific countries and the Asian Pacific American experience:
· Cultures of the World published by Marshall Cavendish Benchmark
· Enchantment of the World published by Children’s Press
· We Are America published by Heinemann Library
· Asian American Experience published by Chelsea House
· American Dragons: Twenty-Five Asian American Voices edited by Laurence Yep
· A Kid’s Guide to Asian American History: More than 70 Activities by Valerie Petrillo

Other Asian Pacific American reading lists:

More Book Lists and Best Picks from The Wing

Story Time is fun way for families with young children to see and hear stories that feature Asian and Asian American characters and/or are written by Asian American authors and illustrators. Older kids are welcome to join Story Time and participate in the art activity.

Wing Luke Museum staff will read a children’s book out loud, ask questions, explore concepts, and explaining unfamiliar words。 A simple art activity will accompany Story Time。

Story Time (and the whole museum) is FREE and open to the public as part of First Thursday. See our calendar of events for upcoming Story Time dates.

New Years All Year Round exhibition book list
Fighting for America: Nisei Soldiers graphic novel
Year of Remembrance: Glimpses of a Forever Foreigner exhibition reading and resource list




幸运快3Oral histories lie at the heart of the museum’s mission. Our Oral History Program documents, preserves, and shares first-person stories from those who often get overlooked – missing voices in our community’s history. Whether a life story told over many tales, or a single chapter focused on a particular event or topic, oral histories are the building blocks for a richer, fuller view of the past.

Topical oral history interviews are an integral part of our community-based exhibit development process. For each exhibit, staff and volunteers record personal accounts from community members, gathering rich details that help us bring their experiences to life in our galleries. These accounts also provide context and perspective so we can better understand how events and conditions felt, what they meant, and why they matter now.

Through these exhibit-related oral histories, and by making our Oral History Lab available as a community resource, we empower people to tell their own stories, and preserve them as primary sources for future researchers. Our collection of oral history transcripts is available at the Governor Gary Locke Library and Community Heritage Center. Selected interviews are also available online.


The Wing’s Oral History Lab includes a private room suitable for audio and video recording, high-quality digital recorders, and transcription software。 This community resource is available by appointment to anyone who would like to record an oral history with a family member, friend, or colleague。 We provide copies of the audio recording to both interviewer and narrator, and preserve one in our archives。 We also accept referrals for suggested narrators, who will be interviewed by staff/volunteers as time and resources permit。 Please contact the Library for more information, or to schedule an interview in the Oral History Lab。



The Wing supports community and school-based Asian Pacific American history projects in various ways, including: training and/or training materials; access to the Oral History Lab’s recording and transcribing equipment; referrals to potential narrators or partner organizations; and acting as a repository for recordings/transcripts, as well as photographs, documents, and artifacts that may be collected as part of the project. Below are two of our most recent collaborations.


Chinese American Legacy Artwork

CALL FOR ARTISTS - A new art installation is to be commissioned for Seattle's Waterfront in recognition of the Anti-Chinese Riots of 1886 by a local community group. The Wing Luke Museum is reaching out to the local arts community in search of an artist to design the permanent education piece.

Learn about the history

Download the project details

In Partnership with the Nisei Veterans Foundation

Oral history testimonies by Japanese American veterans from World War II speak vividly to a thriving Japantown before the War, the impact of the incarceration, volunteering for service while families remained imprisoned in camp, the realities of battle, and struggles with the return home from War. These oral histories pair with permanent exhibitions at the Nisei Veterans Committee (NVC) Hall in Seattle's Chinatown-International District, and the traveling exhibit, Nisei Veteran: Common Story, Common Bond. Supported in part by a Preservation of Japanese American Confinement Sites Grant administered by the National Park Service, Department of the Interior.

In Partnership with the Tenement Museum, New York

幸运快3Every day, The Wing tells the stories of Asian Pacific Americans, from the first immigrants to the many generations to follow. In partnership with the Tenement Museum in New York's Lower East Side, community members can share their own experiences in Your Story, Our Story, a digital storytelling exhibit. Your Story, Our Story uses objects to tell immigration and migration stories of the past and present. Collectively, these objects tell America's story and highlight the patterns that bind us together, no matter where we came from or how long we've been here. Add your story today! Visit The Wing's Your Story, Our Story website to explore our collection of stories, submit your own family history, and join us in telling the story of America.* For more information about Your Story, Our Story, email * Please note: The Your Story, Our Story website works best when viewed in Chrome or Firefox browsers.

Mix It Up Artist Directory

The Mix It Up Directory: An online source of Asian Pacific American visual artists and arts professionals, funding opportunities and resources. If you are interested in adding your information to the directory, please submit the following information to Name Title Email address and/or website address Medium Mailing address (For our contact information only) Phone (For our contact information only) This directory is not for solicitors. The Wing Luke Asian Museum is providing this as a resource only. It is not an endorsement. Thank you.

  • James Lawrence Ardena, Artist • Email • 
  • Margery Aronson, Independent Curator • Email
  • Mitsuko BrooksBriocolage Artist • 
  • Elizabeth Brown, Chief Curator • 
  • MalPina Chan, Artist • Printmaker, painter, and mixed-media • Email • 
  • Lolan Cheng, Painter • Chinese in paint
  • Larine Chung, Artist • Oil and Chinese ink painting • 
  • Lauren Davis, Gallery Manager • Email • 
  • Jonathan Wakuda Fischer, Artist • Email • 
  • Lisa Mei Ling Fong, Assemblage Artist, Theatrical Properties Artisan • Email • 
  • Gail Gibson, Gallery Owner • Email
  • Annie Han, Artist • Installation and sculpture • 
  • Kathleen Hewitt, Artist/Teaching Artist • Japanese Temari • Email
  • Maggie Ho, Artist/Vice President of WOCAA • Traditional Chinese Painting • Email • 
  • Pamela Hom, Sculptor • Metal and mixed-media • Email
  • Hannah Hong, Gallery Attendant • Art history and visual culture • Email
  • Mark Horiuchi, Artist • Ceramics and Painting • Email • 
  • Jason Huff, Artist • Ceramics • Email • 
  • Etsuko Ichikawa, Artist • Visual Art • Email • 
  • Marcia Iwasaki, Seattle Mayor's Office of Arts and Cultural Affairs, Public Art Project Manager • Art administration • Email • 
  • Jeje Je, portrait website face factory paintordraw • Acrylic, oil painting, pencil, pastel, water color • Email • 
  • John Jenkins, President • Photography books • Email • 
  • Cat Jobes, (Empress!) • Painter and Mosaicist • Email
  • Barbara Johns, Art Historian and Curator • Email
  • Islanda Khau, Exhibit graphic designer • Email
  • Louise Kikuchi, Artist • Sumi on paper • Email
  • Eunice Kim, Artist • Printmaking, works on paper • 
  • Alan Lau, Poet, painter, editor, produce clerk • Sumi and mixed-media • Email
  • Pamela D. Lee, Artist • Visual / Performance • Email
  • Monica Lee, Artist • Watercolor • Email
  • Cheryll Leo-Gwin, Artist • Mixed-media • Email • 
  • Stephen Lyons, Owner • Email • 
  • Ken Matsudaira, Curator • Email
  • Naoko Morisawa, Visual Artist • 
  • Yuki Nakamura, Artist • Ceramics and mixed-media • Email • 
  • Beni O'Donnell, Artist • Oil/Mixed-media • Email • 
  • Deborah Paine, Curator • Email • 
  • Malia Peoples, Fashion Designer • Textile and Multimedia Art • Email • 
  • Genie Rognier, Artist • Encaustic/mixed media • Email • 
  • Carina A. del Rosario, Visual Artist, Teaching Artist, Independent Curator • Photography, Mixed media • Email • 
  • Chiyo Sanada, Artist • Japanese calligraphy • Email • 
  • Suzanne Saylor, Photographer • Email
  • June Sekiguchi, Artist • Email • 
  • Juliet Shen, Artist • Painting, Digital typeface design • Email • 
  • Judy Shintani, Artist • Assemblage installation • Email • 
  • Shirley Sing, Artist • Mixed 2D paintings • Email • 
  • sui sea solitaire, Artist • Writing / Photography / Painting / Drawing • 
  • Joseph Songco, Photographer • Photography • Email • 
  • Hideko Takahashi, Illustrator • Acrylics on illlutration board • Email • 
  • Maki Tamura, Ms. • Installation and painting • Email • 
  • Gail Tremblay, Artist • Fiber and installation • Email
  • Dana Wen, Performing Artist • Musician • Email • 
  • Stewart Wong, Artist • Installation, mixed-media, sculpture • Email • 
  • Barry Wong, Photographer • Photography • Email • 
  • Liana Woo, CDA Board • Email
  • Miriam Works, Artist/ Consultant • Ceramics • Email • 
  • Hongduan-Yang, Artist/Art Consultant • Chinese painting Email
  • Mia Yoshihara-Bradshaw, Artist • Mixed Media • Email • 
  • Jave Yoshimoto, Visual Artist • Painting • Email • 
  • Friends of International Children's Park , Community group • Email

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