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トップページ > 本年度展覧会案内

本年度展覧会案内

平成30年度の展覧会予定は以下の通りです。(展示内容を変更する場合があります。)
なお、展覧会終了後は、展示替えのための休館期間がありますので、ご注意ください。
開館日カレンダーもご参照ください。

平成30年度 年間スケジュール(PDF)

Ukiyoe Magic and Mononoke—Kijutsu Kurabe and Wakan Hyaku Monogatari

Nyuunryu Kosonsho (Gongsun Sheng)
by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi

Special Exhibition

Ukiyoe Magic and Mononoke—Kijutsu Kurabe and Wakan Hyaku Monogatari

August 11, 2018 (Sat. holiday) – September 24 (Mon. holiday)

This exhibition takes a close look at the heroes, heroines, and villains (mononoke) that appear in today’s manga and anime, derived from ukiyoe prints in the Fourth Kuboso Collection. All 36 prints in the Toyokuni Kigo Kijutsu Kurabe series (A Contest of Magic—Scenes by Toyokuni) by Utagawa Kunisada will be on display along with all 24 prints of Wakan Hyaku Monogatari (One Hundred Ghost Stories of China and Japan) by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi. Enjoy the world of Ukiyoe prints enhanced by excerpts of novels and stories in which the characters appear from the works on display.

Major Works to Be Exhibited

Toyokuni Kigo Kijutsu Kurabe series (A Contest of Magic—Scenes by Toyokuni) by Utagawa Kunisada Edo period

Wakan Hyaku Monogatari (One Hundred Ghost Stories of China and Japan) by Tsukioka Yoshitoshi Edo period

The Tosa School and Sumiyoshi School—The Majesty and Wit of Yamatoe

Genji Monogatari Senmen Harimaze Byobu Attributed to Tosa Mitsunori Edo period

Special Exhibition

The Tosa School and Sumiyoshi School—The Majesty and Wit of Yamatoe

October 13, 2018 (Sat.) – December 2 (Sun.)

This exhibition will be held in connection with exhibitions at the Osaka Municipal Museum of Art (in 2017) and Sakai City Museum (October 2018). The exhibition focuses on the Tosa School of painters and the Sumiyoshi School, a later branch in the Momoyama period, both of which had been based in the Izumi area. The two schools were devoted to yamatoe, paintings specializing in techniques derived from ancient Japanese art. Much of the subject matter came from stories and waka poems, and the compositions used rich coloring. This exhibition provides an overview of yamatoe, and how it changed from the Muromachi to Edo periods, with a focus on the painters Tosa Mitsunori and Sumiyoshi Jokei, who had roots in the Izumi region.

Major Works to Be Exhibited

Jitsugetsu Shokakuzu Byobu (Important cultural property) Muromachi period Mitsui Memorial Museum

Shiki Kachozu Byobu (Important cultural property) Attributed to Tosa Hirochika Muromachi period Suntory Museum of Art

Horikawa Yo-uchi Ekotoba by Sumiyoshi Jokei Edo period Tokyo National Museum

Genji Monogatari Tekagami (An Album of Illustrated Scenes from The Tale of Genji) by Tosa Mitsuyoshi Edo period Kuboso Memorial Museum of Arts, Izumi

Lacquerware—A Fascination with Color and Luster

Raden Rokakusansui Nijushikozu Rokuryogata-go

Regular Exhibition

Lacquerware—A Fascination with Color and Luster

December 15, 2018 (Sat.) – December 24 (Mon. holiday) and January 5, 2019 (Sat.) – January 27 (Sun.)

Approximately 60 antique lacquerware objects from Japan and China from the museum collection will be on display. There is a long history of handicrafts made with lacquer, dating back to the Neolithic age in China and the Jomon period in Japan. Lacquer dries hard to form a waterproof seal while providing a beautiful luster. For such reasons it was used in a variety of ways—on ordinary vessels for eating and drinking, tea utensils, personal ornaments, stationery, and implements and adornments for temples and shrines. Visitors will see objects made from a single lacquer color, black or vermillion, lacquerware sprinkled with gold or silver dust, even mother-of-pearl lacquerware with bright blues and reds.

Major Works to Be Exhibited

Shu-urushi Kusuri-tsubo (Red-lacquered medicine jar) Muromachi – Momoyama period, Japan

Makie Akikusamon Hiranatsume Edo period, Japan

Makie Koi Zu Inro (Gold lacquer inro with carp design) Edo period, Japan

Shu-urushi Jihai (Vermilion lacquer) Han Dynasty, China

Kokushitsu Kikagataren (Black lacquer box with hollyhock design) Northern and Southern Song Dynasty, China

Raden Rokakusansui Nijushikozu Rokuryogata-go (Raden six-lobed foliate covered box with design of landscape and pavilions and the Twenty-four Paragons of Filial Piety) China's Ming Dynasty

The Pleasures of Genjie—From Tosa Mitsuyoshi and Ukiyoe Prints

Genji Monogatari Tekagami “E-awase” (ICP)
by Tosa Mitsuyoshi 1612

Regular Exhibition

The Pleasures of Genjie—From Tosa Mitsuyoshi and Ukiyoe Prints

February 9, 2019 (Sat.) – Mar 24 (Sun.)

Genjie, paintings illustrating sections of The Tale of Genji, will be on display, starting with the Genji Monogatari Tekagami (Important cultural property) by Tosa Mitsuyoshi, the leading Tosa School painter of the Momoyama period, from the museum collection. Other works will include ukiyoe prints by Edo-period artist Utagawa Toyokuni III (the first Kunisada) and the second Kunisada. The Tale of Genji was written in the 12th-century Heian period by Murasaki Shikibu, and classic genjie that illustrate the story are on display, along with illustrations of Nise-Murasaki inaka Genji (Parody of The Tale of Genji) authored by Tanehiko Ryūtei that was in fashion in the late Edo period. Enjoy both worlds of genjie.

Major Works to Be Exhibited

Genji Monogatari Tekagami (An Album of Illustrated Scenes from The Tale of Genji) (Important cultural property) by Tosa Mitsuyoshi 1612

Nise-Murasaki inaka Genji (Parody of The Tale of Genji) by Utagawa Kunisada, authored by Tanehiko Ryutei 1829–1842

Genji-ko no zu by Utagawa Toyokuni III (Picture of Genji incenses) 1844–1847

Omokage Genji Gojuyonjo by Utagawa Kunisada II 1864–1865

Genji Gojuyonjo by Ogata Gekko 1892

Selected Works from the Kuboso Collection—Emaki Handscrolls

Ise Monogatari Emaki “Sekimori” (ICP)
Kamakura period

Special Display

Selected Works from the Kuboso Collection—Emaki Handscrolls

April 7, 2018 (Sat.) – May 27 (Sun.)

A number of emaki handscrolls from the museum collection produced from the Kamakura to Edo periods will be on display, and the works will be changed over the course of the exhibition. On display will be such works as the Kamakura-period Komakurabe Gyoko Emaki and Ise Monogatari Emaki (both important cultural properties), and the Muromachi-period Sanno Reigen ki (Important cultural property) and Edo-period Kobodaishi Gyojoki (Account of Life and Deeds of Kobodaishi). Also on display will be many notable works from the museum collection that came to Japan from China’s Southern Song Dynasty through the Imperial Family or the House of the Tokugawa Shogun such as Bansei, celadon vase with phoenix handles, Longquan ware (National treasure) and Shrike in barren tree by Miyamoto Musashi (Important cultural property) on display from May 2 to 27.

Major Works to Be Exhibited
Komakurabe Gyoko Emaki (Illustrated scenes from the “Horserace” chapter of the Eiga Monogatari) (Important cultural property) Kamakura period
Ise Monogatari Emaki (Illustrated scenes from the Tales of Ise) (Important cultural property) Kamakura period
Kitano Tenjin Engi Emaki (Illustrated Tales about Kitano Tenjin Shrine) Kamakura period
Konin Shonin Eden Dankan (Segment of Illustrated Biography of the Priest Konin) Kamakura period
Sanno Reigen Ki Emaki (Illustrated Miraculous Tales about the Gods of Sanno Shrine) (Important cultural property) Muromachi period
Kobodaishi Gyojo Emaki (Account of Life and Deeds of Kobo Daishi) Edo period
Bansei, celadon vase with phoenix handles, Longquan ware (National treasure) China's Sonthern Song Dynasty
Shrike in barren tree, by Miyamoto Musashi (Important cultural property) Edo period

Note: The works exhibited and layout may change during the exhibition.

Old Maps; Expansion! Around the World with Ancient Western Maps

Orbis Terrarum by Petrus Plancius 1594

Regular Exhibition

Old Maps; Expansion! Around the World with Ancient Western Maps

June 9, 2018 (Sat.) – July 29 (Sun.)

European cartography began and reached its height between the 16th and 17th century. Map-making was originally centered in Amsterdam and shifted to Paris over time. Maps were progressively updated as explorers crossed the oceans in search of new continents and returned to Europe with new discoveries. Maps represented an evolution of how people perceived the world as they reached outward with their imaginations.
As scholarly advances were made in such areas as astronomy and geography, so too did technological change come, changing map-making in fundamental ways, including the detail of what was represented in maps. The “Expansion" in the title of the exhibit refers to the expanding world as it appeared on paper, and how people were stimulated by the desire to know the unknown—motifs embodied in the world of cartography. The exhibition offers a close look at ancient maps to see how world maps evolved between the 16th and 19th centuries, which can also provide insight into how people’s world views changed during that time.

Major Works to Be Exhibited

Map of East Asia by Abraham Ortelius 1570

World Map by S. Münster 1571

Map of Japan by Mercator–Hondius 1605

Orbis Terrarum by Petrus Plancius 1594

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