国宝 東寺 空海と仏像曼荼羅

東京国立博物館 2019.3.26~6.2

東京国立博物館 2019.3.26~6.2

東京国立博物館 2019.3.26~6.2

ウィーン・モダン クリムト、シーレ 世紀末への道

国立新美術館 2019.4.24〜8.5

国立新美術館 2019.4.24〜8.5

国立新美術館 2019.4.24〜8.5

松方コレクション展

国立西洋美術館 2019.6.11~9.23

国立西洋美術館 2019.6.11~9.23

国立西洋美術館 2019.6.11~9.23

オランジュリー美術館コレクション
ルノワールとパリに恋した12人の画家たち

横浜美術館 2019.9.21〜2020.1.13

横浜美術館 2019.9.21〜2020.1.13

横浜美術館 2019.9.21〜2020.1.13

京都大報恩寺 快慶・定慶のみほとけ(九州展)

九州国立博物館 2019.4.23〜6.16

九州国立博物館 2019.4.23〜6.16

九州国立博物館 2019.4.23〜6.16

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  • Tokyo

    Masterpieces of Japanese Art: From Sesshu and Eitoku to Korin and Hokusai

    Venue

    Period

    2019.05.032019.06.02

    This special exhibition is being held as part of the “TSUMUGU PROJECT: Inheriting the Beauty of Japan”, a project that aims to protect and pass on the beauty of Japan that is inherent in the masterpieces of the Imperial Collections and National Treasures. The exhibition brings together superlative artworks by famous Japanese artists, including Sesshu Toyo, Ogata Korin, and Katsushika Hokusai. Furthermore, a masterpiece associated with the Imperial Family, Chinese Lions by Kano Eitoku, and the National Treasure, Cypress Trees, also by Eitoku in his final years, will be exhibited together throughout the entire exhibition period. We invite visitors to enjoy these renowned masterpieces of Japanese art, which stretch from

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  • Shizuoka

    Hokusai Manga and the Thirty-Six Views of Mount Fuji

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.192019.05.21

    Katsushika Hokusai (1760-1849), a legendary artist of the Edo period, was actively engaged in many art genres such as kyōka ehon (illustrated books of humorous poems), yomihon (novels), etehon (art manuals), nishiki-e (brocade pictures) and brush paintings for over 70 years. His works reached even Europe during his lifetime to high acclaim, and the Hokusai Manga in particular is accredited to have inspired Japonism. The Thirty-Six Views of Mount Fuji is one of Hokusai’s most celebrated works, published by Nishimura Eijudō in around 1831. Backed by the Mount Fuji fever of the epoch, it enjoyed immense success for the extraordinary compositions and impressive color rendering such as imported rare Berlin

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  • Kyoto

    Potter Kawai Kanjiro: Works from the Kawakatsu Collection

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.262019.06.02

    The National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto houses a group of works by one of Japan’s preeminent modern potters, Kawai Kanjiro. Totaling some 425 items, these pieces (originally part of the Kawakatsu Collection) are the consummate public collection of Kawai’s ceramics in terms of both quality and quantity. Together they function as an encyclopedia, including Kawai’s most important works from throughout his career and conveying the entire scope of his oeuvre. Along with a selection of approximately 250 masterpieces by the artist from the Kawakatsu Collection, the exhibition presents works by some of Kawai’s associates, such as Hamada Shoji, Bernard Leach, and Tomimoto Kenkichi, from the museum collection.

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  • Tokyo

    Tom Sachs: Tea Ceremony

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.202019.06.23

    Conceived for and organized by The Noguchi Museum in New York in 2016, Tom Sachs: Tea Ceremony has since travelled to Yerba Buena Center for the Arts in San Francisco, CA (2016-17), where it was integrated into Sachs’ Space Program: Europa -Tea representing humanity at its centered, questing best- and the Nasher Sculpture Center in Dallas, TX (2017-18). Tea Ceremony represents Sachs’ reworking of chanoyu, traditional Japanese tea ceremony -including examples of the wide range of elements which comprise its intensely ritualistic universe. From the moment Sachs began developing a culture of Tea in 2012, he aimed to exhibit his Tea Ceremony in Japan. At Tokyo Opera City Art Gallery,

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  • Kyoto

    Takemiya Keiko 50th Anniversary Exhibition “Kaleidoscope” (in Kyoto)

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.272019.09.08

    This exhibition, which was created to celebrate her 50th anniversary, has been travelling in Japan and has a wonderful reputation. At this museum, to culminate this travelling exhibition, we have added some more original drawings that have not been showcased at the other museums, and we have also planned various corresponding events. Please do not miss your chance to enjoy the last scene of the exhibition, which is going to be gorgeous!

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  • Tokyo

    John Lurie | Walk this way

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.052019.07.07

    Do you know a film called “Stranger than Paradise” (1984, directed by Jim Jarmusch) which gained attention with its offbeat image and music in the early 1980s? John Lurie (born in 1952, in USA) who holds an exhibition this time at WATARI-UM, played a leading role in this movie. He appears in the film as a dull, but somewhat a cool guy earning his living by gambling in New York. The whole black-and-white movie showed in a bland tone, real faces of the young people in New York when they were excited over the “I LOVE NEW YORK” campaign. John Lurie was also in charge of music in the film

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  • Kumamoto

    Shinro Ohtake: BLDG. 1978-2019

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.132019.06.16

    Shinro Ohtake made his debut in the early 1980s. Working in a diverse range of media including painting, collages of printed matter, photography, and installation, Ohtake’s has continued to exert an influence not only on art but also on fields such as literature and design. Focusing on a series of paintings called “BLDG.” which the artist has made for approximately 40 years since the ’70s, this exhibition provides a complete picture of Ohtake’s career. The series is not made up of real landscapes depicted in their original form. Rather, Ohtake randomly mixes fragments of memory related to the humidity, heat, noise, and smells that are distinctive features of various cities,

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  • Tokyo

    Edo Livelihoods by Hokusai

    Venue

    Period

    2019.04.232019.06.09

    Edo Livelihoods by Hokusai presents works from our collection by Hokusai and his students that depict the many ways people made their living in Edo. Their livelihoods include types of work that are no longer familiar as well others that are the roots of commerce today. Hokusai portrayed people engaged in many kinds of work. Indeed, Hokusai’s brush, which painted a multitude of subjects, vividly communicates how people worked in his day. This exhibition is organized in six sections: 1. Selling Things, 2. Harvesting the Blessings of Nature, 3. Giving People Pleasure, 4. Transporting Things, 5. Making Things, and 6. Miscellaneous Livelihoods. The first section introduces a variety of merchants,

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