Suzie Kim graduated with her Ph.D. in May 2015. Her research focuses on artistic exchanges between Germany, Japan, and Korea in the early twentieth century. For her dissertation, titled “Competing Constructivisms in East Asia during the 1930s,” she conducted a comparative study on the localization of the German Bauhaus movement in Tokyo and Gyeongseong, mostly through architecture and graphic design. She received her B.A. in western history from Korea University, Seoul, Korea, and M.A. in art history from Hongik University, Seoul, Korea. She worked as an intern and Univ. of Maryland Museum fellow at the Arthur M. Sackler and Freer Gallery of Art, Smithsonian Institution, Washington, D.C in 2011-12. The curatorial projects include '36 Views of Mt. Fuji' and the 'Art of Darkness' show, and the digitization project of the Gerhard Pulverer Collection. She worked on the Japanese print collection at the Freer Gallery during summer 2015, and she teaches undergratuate courses at Hofstra University and online graduate courses at Azusa Pacific University from Fall 2015.
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