SPECIAL EVENT
INSPIRED by JAPAN – POWERED by PECHAKUCHA
Embassy of Japan, 101/104 Piccadilly, London W1J 7JT
6.30 pm Wednesday 23 March 2016
This event is FREE but booking is ESSENTIAL (please see below for details) as spaces are limited.

Apply for your place at a special evening of presentations INSPIRED BY JAPAN using the PechaKucha 20x20 format at the Embassy of Japan. With a selection of the best Japanese sake and beer and shochu cocktails, this evening promises to be the best place in town for a pre-Easter break knees up.

Celebrating Japan and the UK, this eveningfs speakers come from a variety of disciplines including architecture, design, food, music and theatre.
Speakers include:
Tim Anderson – Masterchef winner & champion of Japanese soul food •
Laura Crawford – Lonely Planet Japan Editor • Katja Hammond – Comic artist, game designer & imaginator • Mona Kodama & Koji Toyoda – musicians & Suzuki Method educators •
Motoki Koketsu – designer MUJI • Haruka Kuroda – actress of stage & screen•
Jason Naradowsky & Sebastian Riedel – Researchers in the field of Artificial Intelligence •
Shibboleth Shechter – Spatial design lecturer & researcher • Yuta Segawa – ceramic artist
How to reserve a place:
To register, please email jicc@ld.mofa.go.jp
with PK 20x20 in the subject, giving:
• your nametelephone numberorganisational affiliation and title
within the body of the message.
You will be sent a confirmation email with instructions for entry to the Embassy of Japan.
This event is free but REGISTRATION prior to the event is ESSENTIAL. You will be asked to present a print-out of your confirmation email together with photographic identification upon entry to the Embassy of Japan and guests must be willing to leave their bags in the cloakroom. Please reply promptly as seats are limited and will be allocated on a first-come, first-served basis.
INSPIRED BY JAPAN POWERED BY PECHAKUCHA is supported by Asahi Breweries Ltd., and Sake Samurai. The presentation format was devised by Astrid Klein and Mark Dytham of Klein Dytham architecture, Tokyo.