Washington D.C. Sackler Gallery, Smithsonian Institution / Oxford Press, 1990. Sackler Gallery, Smithsonian Institution magazine publication by Oxford Press. Includes the article "A Common Thread: Japanese Ikat Textiles" by Amanda Mayer Stinchecum with 19 color plates and "Japanese Ceramics and Cuisine" by Louise Allison Cort.
Refine search resultsSkip to search results
Tokyo: Imperial Household Museum, 1927-1929. 190 textile fragments on 114 color halftone plates (6 of them double), 5 supplementary collotypes. Textiles chiefly from the Shosoin Collection, some from the Imperial Household Museum and some originally from the Horyuji Collection. Introductions and notes by Kiyoshi Inouye (Japanese), and by Jiro Harada (English).
Osaka: Asahi Shimbun, 1982. 87 color plates. Traveling exhibition of the works of Minagawa Gekka (1892-1987) in honor of his 90th birthday. Minagawa is perhaps Japan's best known 20th century textile artist and dyer known for his large woven banners for public buildings and sacred architecture and also his high-end...
Hiratsuka: Hiratsuka-shi Bijutsukan, 2001. 81 color plates 162 black and white. Hiratsuka City Museum exhibition catalog of Kosode robes, including those mounted on screens. With drawings reproduced from old pattern books of Kosode designs. Essays discuss Kosode as depicted in early paintings. Japanese text with English plate captions.
Stuttgart: Arnoldsche Verlagsanstalt, 2015. Meisen silk was produced in Japan from the late nineteenth century and became particularly popular between 1910 and 1940. Meisen was an innovative, quick and cost-effective dye and weaving method with the effect of labor-intensive and multicolored traditional kasuri ikat fabric. The meisen kimonos that were...