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Paul Klee: A collection of 277 works (HD) Description: "Paul Klee, a Swiss-born painter, printmaker and draughtsman of German nationality, was originally associated with the German Expressionist group Der Blaue Reiter, and subsequently taught at the Bauhaus, the widely influential German art school of the interwar period. Klee's diverse body of work cannot, however, be categorized according to any single artistic movement, or "school." His paintings, which are at times fantastic, childlike, or otherwise witty, served as an inspiration to the New York School, as well as many other artists of the 20th century." --- MUSIC: Kevin MacLeod - Danse Morialta Danse Morialta by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Source: http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/index.html?isrc=USUAN1200026 Artist: http://incompetech.com/ SUBSCRIBE: www.youtube.com/c/LearnFromMasters?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnFromMasters/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+LearnFromMasters Contact: LearnFromMasters01@gmail.com SUPPORT MY WORK AT: https://www.patreon.com/LearnFromMasters LIST OF ARTISTS already posted on LearnFromMasters: https://goo.gl/hri4HE --- Thank you so much for your support!
This is the first in what is expected to become an ongoing video series explaining and illustrating the new collaboration between our Mokuhankan printmaking venture and the old Doi Hanga publishing house. Doi Hanga has been in existence since the 1920s, but the current family members have no specific knowledge or experience of woodblock print publishing. We at Mokuhankan certainly do, and it's time to get together! In this first episode we get a bit of background to how this has come about. The next episode will be an inspection of a typical block set, and the preparation for printing from it ... Update: People have been asking about the book I show in the video. This was a private publishing effort a few years ago between our staffer Toshikazu Doi and his partner Ross Walker. They do still have copies of the catalogue available, and for more information please visit Mr. Walker's website: http://www.koitsu.com/index.asp ISBN is 978-4-9904339-0-1 (The problem with the book is that it is stunningly heavy - 4kg - and thus expensive to ship. I have encouraged them to arrange a 'drop ship' location in the US to reduce this burden for purchasers ...)
Fasi esecutive del restauro di un dipinto ad olio su tela 2013 .............................................................................................................. Hey there! Hi People! We're in 2017 now , how many people have seen this video in this years ! How many comment , how many compliments, how many judjment and...verdict. And thank you all to have enjoyed my video and my restoration ! I leave everyone to express what they think and I'm sorry I will not respond to all. I just say here that this was one of my first work done only by myself, one of my first very difficult restoration of oil paint on canvas . Well, yes maybe is not perfect, now after 4 years I'm sure I would do differently choises about this work . Everyone evolving their self and they're knowledge a long the way , and this is possible only whit esperiences , practice and hard work . I'm a restorer I love so much my work , and I will always practice for do always better than before. If you're courious to see how I improved my technique in this years ..well you're welcome in my site and website . Love, Emma Link: http://dipintodinuovo.tumblr.com/ https://www.facebook.com/dipinto.dinuovo email@example.com
Japanese artist Takuji Hamanaka takes us inside his Brooklyn studio to explain why he adopted a centuries-old technique to create contemporary woodblock prints. ‘When I started printmaking in Tokyo, Hokusai was one of the artists who was unavoidable,’ says Japanese printmaker Takuji Hamanaka, discussing the enduring influence of the artist who created one of Japan’s most iconic artworks, The Great Wave, to be offered at Christie’s on 25 April. Although two centuries separate Hamanaka from Hokusai, the contemporary artist’s printmaking has been shaped by the same techniques employed by his predecessor. Working in his Brooklyn studio, he begins by pasting an image drawn on fine paper onto wood. Hours of meticulous carving follow — a ‘therapeutic process’ that, Hamanaka admits, requires the patience of ‘a certain type of person’. Known as ukiyo-e, this technique flourished from the 17th century in Japan. ‘It was a very casual form of expression back then, made to be printed in large numbers and distributed to the masses,’ explains Hamanaka. In the 1800s, ukiyo-e reached its peak, with masters such as Hokusai developing increasingly intricate prints. Their influence reached as far as Europe, where elements of Japanese style became visible in works by artists ranging from Van Gogh to Degas. ‘Hokusai has influenced many people,’ continues Hamanaka, who remembers being fascinated by the artist’s prints as a young child. While The Great Wave is Hokusai’s most iconic work, Hamanaka references the exceptional range of subjects Hokusai depicted throughout his career — occasionally sketching or painting, but always returning to ukiyo-e. ‘Although the subject of my prints is entirely different to those of Hokusai’s, I come from the same tradition, and still see the possibilities of it,’ says Hamanaka. Working in a country that Hokusai never visited, Hamanaka’s pattern-based art is nevertheless rooted in Japanese practice. ‘There’s a specific beauty that can only be conveyed through this technique,’ he explains. Find out more: http://www.christies.com/features/Japanese-artist-Takuji-Hamanaka-on-Hokusai-printmaking-8210-3.aspx?sc_lang=en
The 100 Best Paintings by Painters posted in 2016 | LearnFromMasters (HD) Description: This is a retrospection of my activity last year, it represent 100 best paintings by painters i ever posted in 2016. --- SUBSCRIBE: www.youtube.com/c/LearnFromMasters?sub_confirmation=1 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/LearnFromMasters/ Google+: https://plus.google.com/+LearnFromMasters Contact: LearnFromMasters01@gmail.com --- Thanks for all support, and Happy New Year!
Kawase Hasui: A collection of 671 etchings (HD)
Description: "Shin-hanga artist Kawase Hasui was born as Kawase Bunjiro in Tokyo, Japan on May 18, 1883.
From youth Kawase Bunjiro dreamed of an art career, he received help in studying painting in 1897 from Aoyanagi Bokusen and in 1902 from Araki Kan'yu but his parents had him take on the family silk braiding and thread wholesaling business. Its bankruptcy when he was 26 freed him to pursue art.
He approached Kiyokata Kaburagi to teach him, but Kaburagi, instead encouraged him to study Western-style painting, which he did with Okada Saburōsuke for two years. Two years later he again applied as a student to Kaburagi, who this time accepted him and later gave him the name Hasui. Here Hasui studied ukiyo-e and mainly concentrated on making watercolors of actors, everyday life and landscapes, many of them published as illustrations in books and magazines in the last few years of the Meiji period and early Taishō period
After seeing an exhibition of Shinsui Ito's Eight Views of Lake Biwa Hasui approached Shinsui's publisher Shozaburō Watanabe, who had Hasui make three experimental prints that Watanabe published in August 1918.The series Twelve Views of Tokyo, Eight Views of the Southeast, and the first Souvenirs of Travel of 16 prints followed in 1919, each issued two prints at a time.
Hasui's twelve-print A Collection of Scenes of Japan begun in 1922 went unfinished when the 1923 Great Kanto earthquake destroyed both Hasui’s house as well as Watanabe's workshop, including the finished woodblocks for the yet-undistributed prints and Hasui's sketchbooks. Watanabe then financed him to go on a sketching trip to produce more series. Hasui travelled the Hokuriku, San'in, and San'yo regions later in 1923 and upon his return in February 1924 developed his sketches into his third Souvenirs of Travel series.
During the Pacific War, during which he lost his home in Tokyo a second time from airstrikes, he spent much time back in Shiobara. After the war he was used by the Government to represent a gentler side of Japan in tourist publications, and in 1953 his 'Zojoji in Snow' was commissioned as an 'Intangible Cultural Asset' to represent the co-operative skills of the traditional print method. During his career he produced over 600 landscape prints, including seventeen series, covering most areas of Japan, which he constantly travelled.
During the forty years of his artistic career, Hasui worked closely with Shozaburo Watanabe, publisher and advocate of the shin-hanga movement. His works became widely known in the West through American connoisseur Robert O. Muller. In 1956, he was named a Living National Treasure in Japan.
Kawase Hasui died in Japan on November 7, 1957 after a battle with cancer."
MUSIC: Kevin MacLeod - Almost in F - Tranquillity
Almost in F - Tranquillity by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/)
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LIST OF ARTISTS already posted on LearnFromMasters:
Thank you so much for your support!