Spotlight

The HalfKorean.com Spotlight section will highlight a variety of mixed Korean individuals, websites/blogs, organizations and businesses from within our community.


Victoria Namkung / The Things We Tell Ourselves
August 2015

Joel Peterson / Dreams of My Mothers
June 2015

Nathan Kohrs / CHALLENGERxUSA
May 2015

Kristina Choe Jacinth / Shinbyeong (신병) Project
March 2015

Anita Harris / WKBL Draft Prospect
July 2014

Walter Lewis Jr. / Black & Yellow Project
January 2014

Cristal Solomon / Half Korean Project
December 2013

Natasha Harden / Halmoni
May 2013
Josh & Ty Jenkins / cosmicArms
April 2013
Christina Sthair / Miss Miami USA 2013
July 2012
E.C. Myers / Fair Coin
June 2012
Jeremy Namkung / J. Lately
April 2012
Vince Foster / Actor & Filmmaker
March 2012
Lisa Futrell-Williams / Everybody Has a Story
February 2012
Aein Hope / oki tokki
July 2011
Rebecca Templeton / Blends of Vino
May 2011
Mars Chung-hun Ortiz / The Halfbreeds
April 2011
Sonya Tatro / Padma Yoga
February 2011
Jackie & Julie Kim / Ta Bom Food Truck
December 2010
Don Gordon Bell / Korean War Baby
October 2010
Gifted Thought / a-Tunes
July 2010

Frankie & Tia Legoski / Amerasian Unity Foundation
May 2010

3 Comments

  1. Emily Han Zimmerman
    Posted November 30, 2010 at 1:54 am | Permalink

    I just finished reading “Canned” a memoir by fellow half Korean, Franklin Schneider. “Canned” just got published last month (October 2010) and I thoroughly enjoyed reading it. Mr. Schneider is a top notch writer, humorist, and social commentator. This book is one of a kind and hard to describe, though I did post a customer review on Amazon.com. He mentions his Korean mother in the book, and makes a few allusions to being half-Korean, but mixed ethnic identity does not play a significant role in the story.
    http://www.amazon.com/Canned-Franklin-Schneider/dp/0806532262/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=1291110433&sr=1-1

  2. Posted May 24, 2011 at 8:37 pm | Permalink

    I was born in Seoul, Korea in 1956. My father was a US Army soldier, of course. My father was already married to a woman in New York State. So, when he unexpectedly died in 1960 while stationed in Korea – needless to say that my mother had a hard time raising two Amerasian children in South Korea alone but she did. We came to United States in 1970 and settled in Indiana. So, the story goes. I very recently found halfkorean.com purely out of curiosity. I am very happy to find out that so many Amerasians are doing so well. I certainly have much to learn about the lives of other Amerasians. I just wanted to say thanks to you all. I plan to continue learning about you. I must say that your beautiful faces bring smiles into my heart. Thanks a bunch.

  3. Posted July 22, 2011 at 5:39 pm | Permalink

    I am the father of a half-Korean child living in Bermuda (on of only 4 half-Korean and half-Bermudian children I have been able to identify). I am glad to know that you are all out there waiting for her and I hope your community grows and propers.

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