Exhibition Traces Danish Designers’ Indebtedness to Japan Learning from Japan. Designmuseum Danmark, Copenhagen. 8 October 2015-30 June 2018

in Journal of Japonisme
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  • 2

     See Alice TsengThe Imperial Museums of Meiji Japan: Architecture and the Art of the Nation (Seattle and London: University of Washington Press2008) p. 3.

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  • 3

     Arnold Krog“Historien om Underglasurmaleriets Tilblivelse,” in Nyt Tidsskrift for Kunstindustri (1931) p. 42.

  • 4

     Translated from Karl MadsenJapansk Malerkunst (Copenhagen: P.G. Philipsens Forlag1885) p. 39.

  • View in gallery
    The first room showing a display of the museum’s Japanese art collection, as well as Japanese woodblock prints by Kitagawa Utamaro, Utagawa Toyokuni, Utagawa Kunisada and Katsushika Hokusai. Photo: Pernille Klemp.

  • View in gallery
    The display of birds in the ‘flora and fauna room’ with the Ornements du Japon photographic mural. Photo: Pernille Klemp.

  • View in gallery
    Fanny Garde’s Seagull service and a Japanese koro in the shape of a duck. Photo: Malene Wagner.

  • View in gallery
    Arnold Krog’s swan dish with other Japanese and Danish blue and white porcelain works, including a Nabeshima bowl owned by Arnold Krog. Photo: Malene Wagner.

  • View in gallery
    Andō Hiroshige, “The sea off Satta in Suruga province,” from Thirty-six views of Mount Fuji, woodblock print, Japan, 1858. Photo: Pernille Klemp.

  • View in gallery
    Per Weiss’s monumental stoneware jar of 2007, displayed together with Gutte Eriksen’s earthenware jar of 1987 and a jar from the Muromachi period (1392-1573). Photo: Pernille Klemp.

  • View in gallery
    Sori Yanagi’s butterfly stool (1956) and Grethe Jalk’s armchair of laminated bentwood (1963). Photo: Pernille Klemp.

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