Cover of: Catalogue of a loan exhibition of colour prints by Ichiryusai Hiroshige, 1797-1858 | Frederick W. Gookin Read Online

Catalogue of a loan exhibition of colour prints by Ichiryusai Hiroshige, 1797-1858 April 1912, the Art Institute of Chicago by Frederick W. Gookin

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Published by The Institute in Chicago .
Written in English


  • Japanese Color prints,
  • Exhibitions

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementwith an introduction and notes by Frederick William Gookin
ContributionsArt Institute of Chicago
LC ClassificationsNE1325.H6 C5
The Physical Object
Pagination26 cm.
Number of Pages26
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL27309305M
LC Control Number12014503

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Catalogue of a loan exhibition of Japanese colour prints. ([Chicago?, ]), by Art Institute of Chicago and Frederick William Gookin (page images at HathiTrust) The heritage of Hiroshige: a glimpse of Japanese landscape art / (San Francisco: Paul Elder and company, [c]), by Dora Amsden and John Stewart Happer (page images at HathiTrust). Ichiryusai HIROSHIGE () A bluebird and a branch of wild rose. A chuban print published c A very similar design with the same poem is in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, acquisition number and also a chutanzaku design, acquisition number Rare. Fine impression. Very good colour. Minor marks, otherwise very good. It is known that Hiroshige visited this region in 4/ and he probably crossed the Fuji River. Published by Sanoya Kihei, c Rare. Very good impression and colour. Two unidentified (Japanese?) collectors’ seals on reverse which slightly show through to front. Ample space for joining. Signed Hiroshige hitsu. Status: Sold. Published by Maruya Seijiro, Excessively rare: Hiroshige only designed a few ogi-e format fans, most being in the round uchiwa-e style. (For another, see Hiroshige, Matthi Forrer, catalogue of exhibition at Royal Academy of Arts, London, , no. ) Ex Hayashi collection and another unidentified seal au verso. Good impression and colour.

Ichiryusai HIROSHIGE () Click here to view image full size. Shiba Zojoji setchu, “Snow at Zojoji Temple” from a set Edo meisho mitu no nagame, “Three Special Views of Edo” published by Uoya Eikichi, c Watanabe: Catalogue of the Memorial Exhibition Strange: The Colour-Prints of Hiroshige Stewart: A Guide to Japanese Prints and their Subject Matter Prof. Yone Noguchi: The Life of Hiroshige Charles Holmes: An Appreciation Glossary Print sizes and orientation Finding Japanese prints on the internet Japanese woodblock prints on other websites. Born in Edo as Tokutaro Ando, Hiroshige grew up in a minor samurai family. His father belonged to the firefighting force assigned to Edo Castle. It is here that Hiroshige was given his first exposure to art: legend has it that a fellow fireman tutored him in the Kano school of painting, though Hiroshige’s first official teacher was Rinsai. Though Hiroshige tried to join Utagawa Toyokuni’s. The bottom two paintings are signed Hiroshige with Ichiryusai seal. In fact, there is another version of the chidori painting associated with a painting of a kago and lantern illustrated in the exhibition catalogue, Hiroshige – A Poetic Ukiyo-e Artist, Fukushima Minpo, , no.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Strange, Edward Fairbrother, Colour-prints of Hiroshige. New York: Stokes, [?] (OCoLC) 安藤, 広重(); Edward Fairbrother Strange: Publisher: London, New York Cassell & Co. [] Edition/Format: Print book: Biography: EnglishView all editions and formats: Rating: (not yet rated) 0 with reviews - Be the first. Subjects: Andō, Hiroshige, -- Hiroshige, -- More like this: User lists; Similar Items.   Japan Bridge, colour woodblock print by Andō Hiroshige, from the series Fifty-three Stations of the Tōkaidō, – Brooklyn Museum, Gift of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice H. Cottle, It has been estimated that Hiroshige created more than 5, prints and that as many as 10, copies were made from some of his woodblocks.   Utagawa Hiroshige was a Japanese landscape artist ( to ) also known as Ando Hiroshige. He was a master of the woodblock print, the ukiyo-e, and was a prolific artist. The Lawrence University website reports that he may have 8, prints to his credit; a Princeton blog reports more than 5, Hiroshige did.