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How to read Chinese paintings

Autor: Maxwell K Hearn; Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.)
Editorial: New York : Metropolitan Museum of Art ; New Haven : Yale University Press, ©2008.
Edición/Formato:   Libro : Inglés (eng)Ver todas las ediciones y todos los formatos
Base de datos:WorldCat
Resumen:
"The Chinese way of appreciating a painting is often expressed by the words du hua, "to read a painting." How does one do that? Because art is a visual language, words alone cannot adequately convey its expressive dimension. How to Read Chinese Paintings seeks to visually analyze thirty-six paintings and calligraphies from the encyclopedic collection of The Metropolitan Museum of Art in order to elucidate what makes  Leer más
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Detalles

Género/Forma: Exhibition catalogs
Exhibitions
Formato físico adicional: Online version:
Hearn, Maxwell K.
How to read Chinese paintings.
New York : Metropolitan Museum of Art ; New Haven : Yale University Press, c2008
(OCoLC)629894851
Tipo de material: Recurso en Internet
Tipo de documento: Libro/Texto, Recurso en Internet
Todos autores / colaboradores: Maxwell K Hearn; Metropolitan Museum of Art (New York, N.Y.)
ISBN: 9781588392817 ) 1588392813 (Metropolitan Museum of Art (pb)) 9780300141870 (Yale University Press (pb)) 0300141874 (Yale University Press (pb)
Número OCLC: 192109717
Notas: "This volume is published in conjunction with the exhibition 'Anatomy of a masterpiece: how to read Chinese paintings,' organized by The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, and held there from March 1 through August 10, 2008"--t.p. verso.
Descripción: ix, 173 p. : ill. (some col.), maps ; 31 cm.
Contenido: Dynastic chronology --
Introduction --
Dragon steed --
Portraying talent --
Exquisite discipline --
The vastness and multiplicity of creation --
Landscape of emotion --
Magic realism --
The subtle subversive --
Expressive freedom in banishment --
Envisioning introspection --
Evocative abbreviation --
A private world --
Dream vision --
The zen of painting --
The perfection of nature --
Identification with nature --
Archaism as activist art --
Painting as calligraphy --
Controlled spontaneity --
Iron-wire lines --
Meticulous miniaturist --
The integration of poetry, painting, and calligraphy --
Pictorial diary I : Hard times --
Pictorial diary II : Contentment at life's end --
Conceptual landscape --
Visionary mountains --
Escapist fantasy --
Imaging an ideal world --
Martial virtue --
Proud defiance --
Portraiture as archetype --
Physiognomy as art --
Holy grotesques --
A declaration of faith --
The artifice of art --
Landscape as self-portrait --
Less is more.
Responsabilidad: Maxwell K. Hearn.
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Resumen:

The Chinese often use the expression du hua, 'to read a painting', in connection with their study and appreciation of such works. This volume 'reads' thirty-six masterpieces of Chinese painting from  Leer más

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Datos enlazados


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schema:reviewBody""The Chinese way of appreciating a painting is often expressed by the words du hua, "to read a painting." How does one do that? Because art is a visual language, words alone cannot adequately convey its expressive dimension. How to Read Chinese Paintings seeks to visually analyze thirty-six paintings and calligraphies from the encyclopedic collection of The Metropolitan Museum of Art in order to elucidate what makes each a masterpiece." "Maxwell K. Hearn's text discusses each work in depth, considering multiple layers of meaning. Style, technique, symbolism, past traditions, historical events, and the artist's personal circumstances all come into play. Spanning more than a thousand years, from the eighth through the seventeenth century, the subjects represented are particularly wide-ranging: landscapes, flowers, birds, figures, religious subjects, and calligraphies. All illuminate the main goal of every Chinese artist: to capture not only the outer appearance of a subject but also its inner essence. Numerous large color details, accompanied by informative captions, allow the reader to delve further into the most significant aspects of each work." "Together the text and illustrations gradually reveal many of the major themes and characteristics of Chinese painting. To "read" these works is to enter a dialogue with the past. Slowly perusing a scroll or album, one shares an intimate experience that has been repeated over the centuries. And it is through such readings that meaning is gradually revealed."--Jacket."
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