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Japonisme and the Rise of the Modern Art Movement

18 000 Ft

Készleten

The Arts of the Meiji Period

From the 1860s to the 1890s, the rise of Japonisme and the Art Nouveau movement meant few could ignore or resist the obsession with all things Japanese. Superbly crafted and often highly decorated Japanese objects—lacquer, metalwork, ceramics, enamels, and other decorative items—stimulated and inspired Western artists and craftsmen to produce their own works. Arts of the Meiji period (1868–1912) were displayed at international exhibitions, in the galleries of influential dealers, and at fashionable stores.

Artists from van Gogh, Whistler, Monet, and Edouard Manet to Klimt and Schiele were all, to varying degrees, influenced by the Japanese art. Van Gogh himself stated that he owed his inspiration to Japanese art, but he was probably not conscious of the full extent to which art in Europe had already been influenced by that of Japan.

Készleten

Tartalomjegyzék

Contents:

The Khalili collection: Japanese art exhibitions

Foreword

Introduction

Vincent van Gogh and Japan

From Namban to Meiji: The availability and reception of japanese art in the west

The Presentation and reception of japanese art in Europe during the Meiji period

Viennese Japonisme: From the figured-perspective to the ornamental-extensive style

Impressionism and Japan

Imitation or innovation? van Gogh’s  japonaiserie and japanese art of the Meiji period

Wakon Yosai-Japanese spirit, western techniques: Meiji period arts for the west

Glossary

Bibliography

International exhibition

Contributing authors

Editor’s acknowledgements

Illustration acknowledgements

Index

További információk

Tömeg 2.4 kg
Borító

Keménytábla,cérnafűzőtt,védőborító

ISBN

9780500239131

Méret

24.9 x 3 x 34.3

Oldalszám

240

Szerző

Gregory Irvine