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IB Art SL Comparative Study

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Maya Walfall

on 8 April 2016

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Transcript of IB Art SL Comparative Study

IB Art SL Comparative Study
Tenshō Shūbun
Tenshō Shūbun was a Japanese painter who lived in Ōmi Province, Japan in the 14th Century. Shūbun was a priest and painter. Inspired by Chinese art work at the time, he began the change in Japanese art. With his work, he became an important character in the shift to mono-chromatic ink painting (suiboku-ga). Shūbun had a strong role in merging one generation of art to the next.
Suiboku-ga Art
Suiboku-ga art is a Japanese painting style. It came from Chinese art which used a similar technique in the Sung Dynasty. Zen Buddhist monks took the art form into their own hands during the 14th Century and applied Japanese technique. Often the paintings directly copied Chinese paintings but as the art progressed, so did the artists. By the Muromachi Period, the art form peaked. Artists such as Sesshū Tōyō and Sesson Shūkei became the masters of the art form with their abilities to display very different landscapes.
Claude Monet
Claude Monet was born in an impressionist artist.
Impressionism
Impressionism is an art form developed by Claude Monet and series of other artists including Edgar Degas and Camille Pissaro. The movement was given its name after Monet's paining, Impression Sunrise. The art is not a "completed" piece, but a sketch. The artist focuses on how light is reflected and painting only what is seen in that instant. The shadows narturally developed are shown with colors other than black and white. In impressionist paintings, there are incomplete brush strokes and colors that aren't fully blended.
Image by goodtextures: http://fav.me/d2he3r8
Claude Monet's Waterlilies
Monet's Waterlilies are a series of oil paintings displaying the waterlillies in his garden. The paintings do not focus on the exact shape of the plants or the objects in the background, but they do focus on how the light reflects and the different colors given off by the sun. Monet's Waterlillies are nearly abstract and play with shapes, but they all share similar textures. The details in this painting go down to the smallest things including the surface tension as the waterlily floats. This was one of the Monet's longest and most complete series.
Tenshō Shūbun's Landscape of the Four Seasons
Claude Monet's Haystacks
Differences and Similarities
Sources
http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/542214/Shubun

http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/572102/suiboku-ga

http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/cmon/hd_cmon.htm

http://moderntokyonews.com/2014/07/12/tensho-shubun-china-and-japanese-art-15th-century-zen-buddhist-priest/

http://www.britishmuseum.org/explore/highlights/highlight_objects/asia/i/ikeda_koson,_shrike_and_autumn.aspx

http://www.britishmuseum.org/explore/highlights/highlight_objects/asia/s/shiokawa_bunrin,_moon_over_lak.aspx

http://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/6b/Nympheas_71293_3.jpg/200px-Nympheas_71293_3.jpg

https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/2/26/Claude_Monet_-_Water_Lilies_%28TFAM%29.jpg/178px-Claude_Monet_-_Water_Lilies_%28TFAM%29.jpg

http://www.metmuseum.org/toah/hd/imml/hd_imml.htm
Ikeda Koson
Shrike and Autumn
(mid 19th Century)
Shiokawa Bunrin
Moon Over Lake Biwa
(Early Meiji Era)
By: Maya Walfall
"Monet found subjects in his immediate surroundings, as he painted the people and places he knew best."
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