Japanese (1838 - 1912) Primary
Nanny Asaoka, from the series Azuma nishiki chuya kurabeMeiji
14 x 9 3/8 in. (35.56 x 23.813 cm)
Bryn Mawr College
This object has the following keywords:
- children - People in the earliest developmental stage of life.
- fusuma - Refers to semi-permanent screens sliding in tracks that are characteristic features of traditional Japanese architecture. They can be open and closed or removed altogether to alter the dimensions or character of a room. Location determined the materials from which they were made: wood was typically used for screens near the exterior of a building, while screens made of wooden lattices covered with translucent paper, painted or upainted, were more often used for interior rooms.
Hashimoto, Chikanobu, 1838-1912
- Torioi Omatsu kaijō shinwa, 1927:
- Shin bijin, 1898:
- Kotobank.jp, 2012-10-03:
- Shozō ukiyoe hanga dētabēsu, 2012-10-03:
- Nihon bijutsukan, 1997:
- Jinbutsu refarensu j. Bijutsu hen, 2010
- Ukiyoe j., 1974:
- Nihon gaka j., 1927:
- Yōshū Chikanobu = Hashimoto Naoyoshi, 2012:
- Japanese - Nationality, periods, cultures, and styles found in Japan, either in historical times or in the present.
- kimonos - Loose, wide-sleeved garments fastened around the waist with an obi or broad sash, traditionally worn by Japanese men and women.
- lanterns - Lighting devices, fixed or portable, designed to protect and enclose the light source, usually with sides of glass, horn, pierced metal, paper, or other material, allowing light to emerge and often having a supporting frame, hanging device, or carrying handle. They may be purely utilitarian or decorative, sometimes having ceremonial significance.
- Meiji - Period and style that coincides with the rule of emperor Mutsuhito, called Meiji, from 1868 to 1912. The period is characterized by a transformation from feudalism to a modern industrial state, taking western nations as a model. After the Vienna Exposition of 1873, artists were encouraged to produce traditional arts and crafts for export, such as carvings in wood and ivory and laquer. The art of the period also saw the influence of western art and architecture.
- oban - Japanese prints of a standard size about 15 3/4 by 10 1/2 inches.
- Ukiyo-e - Distinctive genre in painting and other media, but most prominently in woodblock printing. It arose in the Edo period (1600-1868) and built up a broad popular market among the middle classes. Subject matter typically focused on brothel districts and kabuki theatres, with formats ranging from single sheet prints to book illustrations. Generally, the style is characterized by a mixture of the realistic narrative of the Kamakura period and the mature decorative style of the Momoyama and Edo periods. Distinctive styles and specialties in subject matter were developed by different schools throughout the period.
- woodcuts - Prints made using the process of woodcut, which is a relief process in which the design is cut into and printed from the plank side of a wood block; distinct from "wood engraving (process)," which is a relief process using the grain end of a wood block.
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