TRADITIONAL JAPANESE ARTS
One of the country’s oldest art forms.
In the Neolithic period, the earliest soft earthenware was made. Famous artist-potters Honami Koetsu, Ogata Kenzan, and Aoki Mokubei.
is a broad category of fine and decorative arts.
lacquer has been used in paintings, prints, and on a wide variety of objects from Buddha statues to bento boxes for food.
are known by the name ningyō (人形?) in Japan, which literally means human shape. Hinamatsuri, the doll festival, or Kodomo no Hi, Children's Day. Silk-skinned or "mask-face" dolls became a popular craft in Japan in the 1920s and 1930s
Sashiko is a traditional form of Japanese hand sewing that uses a simple running stitch sewn in repeating or interlocking patterns. Zanshi weaving (zanshi orimono) is a Japanese word which means “vestige,” or “leftover”.
also known as Ningyō jōruri (人形浄瑠璃).
is a form of traditional Japanese puppet theatre, founded in Osaka in 1684. Three kinds of performers take part in a bunraku performance: Ningyōtsukai or Ningyōzukai—puppeteers, Tayū—the chanters and Shamisen players.
derived from the Sino-Japanese word for "skill" or "talent". is a major form of classical Japanese musical drama that has been performed since the 14th century. a Noh "performance day" lasts all day and consists of five Noh plays interspersed with shorter, humorous kyōgen pieces.
is a Japanese verbal entertainment.
The lone storyteller (落語家 rakugoka?) sits on stage, called Kōza (高座?). Rakugo was originally known as karukuchi (軽口?).
is a classical Japanese dance-drama.
The individual kanji characters, from left to right, mean sing (歌), dance (舞), and skill (伎). translated as "the art of singing and dancing".
also called the Way of Tea.
is a Japanese cultural activity involving the ceremonial preparation and presentation of matcha,...
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