Pine at Sunrise / Shōnen Suzuki - Matsu ni Hinode

Product ID
0215
Name
Shōnen Suzuki
Profile

 

Shonen Suzuki (鈴木松年, 1848-1918) was a Japanese-style painter. Born and lived in Kyoto. Son and pupil of Hyakunen Suzuki. Teach at the Kyoto-fu Gagakko (Kyoto Prefectural School of Painting) from 1881 to 1888. Specialized in landscapes and kachoga flowers & birds paintings. Painted a dragon in the main building of the Tenryu-ji temple. His pupils were Shoen Uemura, Shosen Suzuki, Bakusen Tsuchida, Koen Niwayama, Shodo Yukawa, etc.

  • 1882: Won a prize at the 1st Naikoku Kaiga Kyoshinkai exhibition.
  • 1884: Won a prize at the 2nd Naikoku Kaiga Kyoshinkai exhibition.
  • 1890: Won a prize at the 3rd Naikoku Kangyo Hakurankai exhibition.
  • 1895: Won a prize at the 4th Naikoku Kangyo Hakurankai exhibition.
  • 1900: Received the bronze award at the Paris Universal Exposition.
Size
570mm x 1820mm
Roller End Material
Red sandalwood
Material of the Work
Silk
Price
JPY 126,000
Stock Condition
In stock
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Description

This Shōnen’s work has a unique composition where the sunrise is peeping through the entwined pine branches. The pine tree, painted with hasty but strong brushstrokes, illustrates full vitality. This painting well represents artistic features of Shōnen, known as ‘return of Shōhaku Soga’ and also called ‘modern Shōhaku’ by his high-minded artistic style and stubborn personal character. A sense of distance between the branches, expressed by the contrast of thick and thin sumi ink, reflects not only his flamboyance but also tender personality.

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Our Feelings For Kakejiku


 The Japanese people have long set a high value on aesthetic senses since ancient times. As a result, the
peculiar culture which is not seen in other countries blossomed and many aspects of the modern Japanese
culture come from it. Parts of Japanese culture has been introduced to people in other countries recently,
so the number of people from other countries who are interested in Japanese culture has been increasing.
However, the Japanese aesthetic senses, which are the bases of Japanese culture, have been nurtured
through a long history, intertwining various elements intricately, such as climate, geographical features,
religion, customs and so on. Therefore, they are very difficult to understand not only for people from other
countries, but even for the Japanese people. I think the best tool which conveys these difficult senses
understandably is a “kakejiku.”
 The kakejiku (a hanging scroll; a work of calligraphy or a painting which is mounted and hung in an
alcove or on a wall) is a traditional Japanese art. It's no exaggeration to say that paintings are what
express aesthetic senses at all times and places. The kakejiku is an art which expresses the Japanese
aesthetic senses. The kakejiku has long been used in traditional Japanese events, daily life and so on since
ancient times. As a result, there are various customs of kakejiku in Japan; kakejiku and the life of the
Japanese are closely related. We can see Japanese values through kakejiku.
 The kakejiku is a cultural tradition which the Japanese people should be proud of. However, many people
in other countries don't know much about it because it hasn't been showcased as much. This is why I
decided to try to introduce it. The kakejiku world is very interesting and beautiful. We want not only the
Japanese, but also many people from other countries to know and enjoy it. I hope that many people will
love kakejiku someday.

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Company Profile
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Name Art Nomura


President Tatsuji Nomura


Founded1973


Established1992


Address7-23 Babadori, Tarumi-ku, Kobe city,
Hyougo Prefecture, 655-0021, Japan



Capital10 million yen


URLhttp://nomurakakejiku.com


Our Business

 Art Nomura is an art dealer which produces kakejiku (hanging scrolls). We mount many paintings and calligraphic works in kakejiku in my factory. Kakejiku are our main product. We also remount and repair old or damaged kakejiku. We share the traditional Japanese art of kakejiku with people all over the world.



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 The Japanese people have long set a high value on aesthetic senses since ancient times. As a result, the
peculiar culture which is not seen in other countries blossomed and many aspects of the modern Japanese
culture come from it. Parts of Japanese culture has been introduced to people in other countries recently,
so the number of people from other countries who are interested in Japanese culture has been increasing.
However, the Japanese aesthetic senses, which are the bases of Japanese culture, have been nurtured
through a long history, intertwining various elements intricately, such as climate, geographical features,
religion, customs and so on. Therefore, they are very difficult to understand not only for people from other
countries, but even for the Japanese people. I think the best tool which conveys these difficult senses
understandably is a “kakejiku.”
 The kakejiku (a hanging scroll; a work of calligraphy or a painting which is mounted and hung in an
alcove or on a wall) is a traditional Japanese art. It's no exaggeration to say that paintings are what
express aesthetic senses at all times and places. The kakejiku is an art which expresses the Japanese
aesthetic senses. The kakejiku has long been used in traditional Japanese events, daily life and so on since
ancient times. As a result, there are various customs of kakejiku in Japan; kakejiku and the life of the
Japanese are closely related. We can see Japanese values through kakejiku.
 The kakejiku is a cultural tradition which the Japanese people should be proud of. However, many people
in other countries don't know much about it because it hasn't been showcased as much. This is why I
decided to try to introduce it. The kakejiku world is very interesting and beautiful. We want not only the
Japanese, but also many people from other countries to know and enjoy it. I hope that many people will
love kakejiku someday.

(or press ESC or click the overlay)