with Genine Lentine and Shundo David Haye
Saturday, October 5, 2013
10 am - 5 pm
Conference Center at 308 Page Street
What do we see? How does what we see change as we regard it? How do we change in this encounter? Immerse yourself in a day of looking closely.
To take photographs means to recognize—simultaneously and within a fraction of a second—both the fact itself and the rigorous organization of visually perceived forms that give it meaning. It is putting one's head, one's eye and one's heart on the same axis.
In this workshop, we will engage in different modes of attention, stimulating our receptivity and our agility of response. We'll sit zazen. We'll cultivate our close observation in a combination of writing and photography exercises. We’ll support each other’s work in an immersive, exploratory environment.
Can our openness allow us a fresh regard for what is right in front of us?
Hear how the mouth
of longing for the world,
changes its shape?
—Mark Doty, “Difference”
- a camera,
- plenty of fresh paper and a juicy pen
- a ready mind
- your lunch
$80; $72 current SFZC members; $64 limited income. Some partial scholarships available; see About Registration, Scholarships and Cancellations
. No one turned away for lack of funds.
For an additional $25 fee, students can arrange to meet with the instructor for an individual one-hour conference (to be scheduled by instructor and student). To Register:
Use the ticket table below. Or call our toll free number (888.743.9362) or our local number (415.475.9362). About Registration, Scholarships and Cancellations
Genine Lentine is the author of the chapbooks Mr. Worthington's Beautiful Experiments on Splashes and Poses: An Essay Drawn from the Model, and co-author, with Stanley Kunitz, of The Wild Braid: A Poet Reflects on a Century in the Garden. She received an M.S. in Theoretical Linguistics from Georgetown University and an M.F.A. in Poetry from New York University. She will be a 2012 Lucas Literary Arts Fellow at Montalvo Arts Center.
Shundo David Haye
Shundo David Haye began his practice in 2000, and has lived at City Center and Tassajara since then. He was ordained as a priest in 2009, served as head monk at Tassajara last fall, and is currently serving as the director at City Center.