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26 -- Part 7: Japanese Art
The Living National Treasure system has aided women in gaining much-deserved recognition.
Up to the start of the Meiji period in 1868, women in pre-modern Japan operated in the private sphere of the home where they created crafts for their own enjoyment or for devotional purposes.
The wives or daughters of famous male artists gained the most recognition as the situation began to change in the 18th century.
Gyokuran was the wife of the literati painter Ike Taiga.
Women were not allowed to hold leadership positions in traditional Japanese craft workshops until after World War II because of the conservative nature of the workshops.
One of the first women to work in the medium of cut-gold, which she took up via an unconventional route, was Eri Sayoko.
In high school, he specialized in Japanese painting and in junior college in design-dyeing.
After only 61/2 x 61/2'', she was so talented.
Discuss how the Japanese tea ceremony works and the role that art plays in it.
One of the three Japanese works in this should be used to explain how the culture of the "floating world" in Edo is represented in one of the works.
The artists are from Kyoto and Edo.
The history of art includes garden design.
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