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紀要№23 山田烈

Last Updated Date
2017/02/24 13:45:00
Total Pages
Book Instructions
The Viewpoints of Study on Shubun-style
Landscape Paintings

 It may be said that the spiritual source of the
development of Japanese ink paintings was in the
inspiration of Zen doctrine of Buddhism. Zen priests
learned the paintings produced by Chinese masters
of the Sung and Yuan dynasties which were imported
in the Kamakura, Nanbokuch? and Muromachi period.
These Zen priests were Minch?, Josetsu, Sh?bun,
S?tan, Sessh? and so on.
 The dates of birth and death of Sh?bun are unknown.
It is so curious that there is nothing authorized as the
true real works of Sh?bun and S?tan. There are many
paintings which are attributed to them.
 In the Muromachi period San Ami (three Ami, the
servants of Ashikaga Sh?gun) and Kano Masanobu also
flourished in the fifteenth century. Kano school was a
new style of painting. They adapted the native style of
the Tosa school (Yamatoe) and the Chinese style
paintings (Karae).
The theme of landscape paintings were eight views of
Xiau Xiang Xi Hu and four seasons in China and noted
places in Japan.
 We consider here the viewpoints of a study on
Sh?bun-style landscape paintings. This is an introduction
to the study on Sh?bun-style landscape paintings in the
Muromachi period.

周文、周文様式/Japanese ink painting, Landscape painting,
Muromachi period, Zen temple, Zen priest, Painter
priest, Sh?bun, Sh?bun-style.



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