Japanese prints
Woodblock printing in Japan (Japanese: 木版画, moku hanga) is a technique best known for its use in the ukiyo-e artistic genre; however, it was also used very widely for printing books in the same pe...
Japanese prints - Wikipedia
The works of Japanese painter Hokusai set to traditional Japanese music. I had to loop the music forgive me!
Hishikawa Moronobu
Hishikawa Moronobu (Japanese: 菱川 師宣; 1618 – 25 July 1694) was a Japanese artist known for popularizing the ukiyo-e genre of woodblock prints and paintings in the late 17th century.
Hishikawa Moronobu - Wikipedia
Torii Kiyonobu I
Torii Kiyonobu I (Japanese: 鳥居 清信; c. 1664 – 22 August 1729) was a Japanese painter and printmaker in the ukiyo-e style, who is renowned for his work on kabuki signboards and...
Torii Kiyonobu I - Wikipedia
Suzuki Harunobu
Suzuki Harunobu (Japanese: 鈴木 春信; c. 1725 – 7 July 1770) was a Japanese designer of woodblock print artist in the Ukiyo-e style. He was an innovator, the first to produce full-colo...
Suzuki Harunobu - Wikipedia
Torii Kiyonaga
This article is about the ukiyo-e artist; for samurai named Kiyonaga, see Naito Kiyonaga and Koriki Kiyonaga.Torii Kiyonaga (Japanese: 鳥居 清長; 1752 – June 28, 1815) was a Japanese ukiyo-e arti...
Torii Kiyonaga - Wikipedia
Kitagawa Utamaro (Japanese: 喜多川 歌麿; c. 1753 – 31 October 1806) was a Japanese artist. He is one of the most highly regarded practitioners of the ukiyo-e genre of woodblock prints, espec...
Utamaro - Wikipedia
Tōshūsai Sharaku (Japanese: 東洲斎 写楽; active 1794–1795) was a Japanese ukiyo-e print artist, known for his portraits of kabuki actors and sumo wrestlers. Little is known of him besides the prints h...
Sharaku - Wikipedia
Katsushika Hokusai (葛飾 北斎,  listen , October 31, 1760 (exact date questionable) – May 10, 1849) was a Japanese artist, ukiyo-e painter and printmaker of the Edo period. He was influ...
Hokusai - Wikipedia
Utagawa Toyokuni (Japanese: 歌川豐國; 1769 in Edo – 24 February 1825 in Edo), also often referred to as Toyokuni I, to distinguish him from the members of his school who took over his gō (ar...
Toyokuni - Wikipedia
Keisai Eisen
Keisai Eisen (渓斎 英泉, 1790 – 1848) was a Japanese ukiyo-e artist who specialised in bijinga (pictures of beautiful women). His best works, including his ōkubi-e ("large head pictures"), are consi...
Keisai Eisen - Wikipedia
Utagawa Kunisada (Japanese: 歌川 国貞; also known as Utagawa Toyokuni III (三代歌川豊国); 1786 – 12 January 1865) was the most popular, prolific and financially successful designer of ukiyo-e wood...
Kunisada - Wikipedia
Utagawa Hiroshige (Japanese: 歌川 広重), also Andō Hiroshige (Japanese: 安藤 広重; 1797 – 12 October 1858) was a Japanese ukiyo-e artist, considered the last great master of that tradition.Hirosh...
Hiroshige - Wikipedia
Kuniyoshi (written: 国芳 or 邦彦) is a Japanese family name meaning "national perfume". Notable people with the surname include:
Kuniyoshi - Wikipedia
Toyohara Kunichika (Japanese: 豊原 国周; 30 June 1835 – 1 July 1900) was a Japanese woodblock print artist. Talented as a child, at about thirteen he became a student of Tokyo's then-l...
Kunichika - Wikipedia
Chikanobu is a Japanese name which can apply to a number of artists of the Edo period:
Chikanobu - Wikipedia
Tsukioka Yoshitoshi (Japanese: 月岡 芳年; also named Taiso Yoshitoshi 大蘇 芳年; 30 April 1839 – 9 June 1892) was a Japanese artist.He is widely recognized as the last great master of the u...
Yoshitoshi - Wikipedia
Shunga (春画) is a Japanese term for erotic art. Most shunga are a type of ukiyo-e, usually executed in woodblock print format. While rare, there are extant erotic painted handscrolls which predate...
Shunga - Wikipedia
Bijin-ga (美人画, bijin-ga, lit. "beautiful person picture") is a generic term for pictures of beautiful women in Japanese art, especially in woodblock printing of the ukiyo-e genre, which predat...
Bijinga - Wikipedia
Ogata Gekkō
Ogata Gekkō (尾形月耕, 1859–1920) was a Japanese best known as a painter and a desinger of ukiyo-e woodblock prints. He was self-taught in art, and won numerous national and international prizes and ...
Ogata Gekkō - Wikipedia