Visualizzazione post con etichetta Japanese Art. Mostra tutti i post
Visualizzazione post con etichetta Japanese Art. Mostra tutti i post
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Legge di Murphy: "Dentro ogni grande problema ce nè uno più piccolo che sta lottando per venir fuori"!

Della Murfologia Applicata alla Ricerca | Capitolo Quinto

Prima legge di Gordon
Se non vale la pena fare una ricerca, non vale neanche la pena farla bene.

Legge di Murphy sulla ricerca
Una ricerca abbastanza lunga tenderà a confermare ogni teoria.

Legge di Maier
Se i dati non corrispondono alla teoria, vanno eliminati.

Corollari:
Più vasta è la teoria, meglio è.
Un esperimento è da considerarsi un successo
se non più del 50 per cento dei dati ottenuti
deve essere scartato per ottenere i risultati previsti con la teoria.

Maurits Cornelis Escher (Dutch graphic artist, 1898-1972) | Drawing hands, January, 1948 | Gemeentemuseum Den Haag The Hague the Netherlands

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Legge di Murphy: "Si riesce a far funzionare qualsiasi cosa, se ci si pasticcia abbastanza".

Della Murfologia Applicata alla Meccanica | Capitolo 4

Legge della perversità della Natura
Non si può prevedere con successo quale lato del pane andrebbe imburrato.

Legge della gravità selettiva
Un oggetto cadrà sempre in modo da produrre il maggior danno possibile.

Corollario di Jenning
Le probabilità che il pane cada sul lato imburrato sono direttamente proporzionali al costo del tappeto.


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Utagawa Hiroshige (歌川広重)

Hiroshige, in full Andō Hiroshige, professional names Utagawa Hiroshige and Ichiyūsai Hiroshige, original name Andō Tokutarō, (born 1797, Edo [now Tokyo], Japan - died October 12, 1858, Edo), Japanese artist, one of the last great ukiyo-e ("pictures of the floating world") masters of the colour woodblock print.
His genius for landscape compositions was first recognized in the West by the Impressionists and Post-Impressionists.
His print series Fifty-three Stations of the Tōkaidō (1833-34) is perhaps his finest achievement.
Hiroshige was the son of Andō Genemon, warden of the Edo fire brigade. Various episodes indicate that the young Hiroshige was fond of sketching and probably had the tutelage of a fireman who had studied under a master of the traditional Kanō school of painting.
In the spring of 1809, when Hiroshige was 12 years of age, his mother died.


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Toshiyuki Enoki 榎俊幸, 1961 | Lacquer painter


Japanese artist🎨 Toshiyuki Enoki was born in Tokyo. Educated in several different genres of Lacquer painting, traditional Japanese painting and western painting, Toshiyuki Enoki's works are an amalgamation of the new and aged, reality and myth.
This artist strives to antiquate his works, not only in his thematic tribute to well known traditional artists such as Maruyama Oukyou also in his artist process.

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Izumi Kogahara / 古河原泉, 1979 | Abstract painter


Izumi Kogahara / 川原泉 is an Japanese painter🎨, born in Utsunomiya, Tochigi Prefecture, Japan. In 2000 she obtained her artistic diploma from the University with honors.
Artist statement
"I would like to describe human beings’ original and complex inner mind with my own “words” (the way of presentation) by feeling energy from them.
Either they are objective way or abstract way, I continue to describe them with same belief".

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Reiji Hiramatsu, 1941 | Monet and Water Lilies


Reiji Hiramatsu 平松 礼二 is a Japanese🎨 Nihonga painter born in Tokyo.
His father was a civil servant who moved the family to Nagoya in 1946, where Reiji Hiramatsu would grow up.
Early on he developed interest in the traditional painting techniques of Nihonga, however on behest of his parents he first studied law and economics at the Aichi University.

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Ikenaga Yasunari 池永康晟, 1965


Calm, subtle and dreamy portraits of contemporary women, decorated with floral patterns - this is how we can describe the illustrations by Ikenaga Yasunari.
The portraits are painted in the traditional Japanese style called Nihonga, slightly modified by the artist.

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Yuko Nagayama 永山裕子, 1963 | Watercolor painter


Japanese artist🎨 Nagayama Yuka 永山裕子 is a leading watercolorist and teacher known for her easy-to-understand instructional style.
Her paintings are exhibited and sold in galleries across Japan, the United States, and France, and she is featured regularly in Watercolor Magazine.
Nagayama Yuka was born in Tokyo.