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(Created page with "*''Born: 1894'' *''Died: 1978'' *''Japanese'': 濱田 庄司 ''(Hamada Shouji)'' Hamada Shôji was a notable ceramics artist of the 20th century. Designated a [[Livin...")
 
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Hamada Shôji was a notable ceramics artist of the 20th century. Designated a [[Living National Treasure]] by the Japanese government, he was prominent in the ''[[mingei]]'' ("folk crafts") movement of the prewar era.
 
Hamada Shôji was a notable ceramics artist of the 20th century. Designated a [[Living National Treasure]] by the Japanese government, he was prominent in the ''[[mingei]]'' ("folk crafts") movement of the prewar era.
  
Hamada began his study of ceramics in Kyoto. In 1938, he accompanied [[Yanagi Soetsu|Yanagi Sôetsu]], [[Kawai Kanjiro|Kawai Kanjirô]], and a number of other ''mingei'' figures on a three-week trip to Okinawa, marking the beginning of his engagement with [[Ryukyuan pottery]].
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Hamada began his study of ceramics in Kyoto. In 1938, he accompanied [[Yanagi Soetsu|Yanagi Sôetsu]], [[Kawai Kanjiro|Kawai Kanjirô]], and a number of other ''mingei'' figures on a three-week trip to Okinawa, marking the beginning of his engagement with [[Ryukyuan pottery]]. At one time, he spent some time in Cornwall, England, with potter [[Bernard Leach]], with whom he'd developed a close friendship.<ref>Gallery labels, Metropolitan Museum of Art.[https://www.flickr.com/photos/toranosuke/41752483012/in/dateposted/]</ref>
  
 
Hamada later became known for his work in the style of [[Mashiko wares]], a pottery style native to [[Tochigi prefecture]].
 
Hamada later became known for his work in the style of [[Mashiko wares]], a pottery style native to [[Tochigi prefecture]].
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==References==
 
==References==
 
*Gallery labels, Okinawa Prefectural Museum.[https://www.flickr.com/photos/toranosuke/33788634314/sizes/l]
 
*Gallery labels, Okinawa Prefectural Museum.[https://www.flickr.com/photos/toranosuke/33788634314/sizes/l]
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<references/>
  
 
[[Category:Artists and Artisans]]
 
[[Category:Artists and Artisans]]

Revision as of 09:10, 29 March 2020

  • Born: 1894
  • Died: 1978
  • Japanese: 濱田 庄司 (Hamada Shouji)

Hamada Shôji was a notable ceramics artist of the 20th century. Designated a Living National Treasure by the Japanese government, he was prominent in the mingei ("folk crafts") movement of the prewar era.

Hamada began his study of ceramics in Kyoto. In 1938, he accompanied Yanagi Sôetsu, Kawai Kanjirô, and a number of other mingei figures on a three-week trip to Okinawa, marking the beginning of his engagement with Ryukyuan pottery. At one time, he spent some time in Cornwall, England, with potter Bernard Leach, with whom he'd developed a close friendship.[1]

Hamada later became known for his work in the style of Mashiko wares, a pottery style native to Tochigi prefecture.

References

  • Gallery labels, Okinawa Prefectural Museum.[2]
  1. Gallery labels, Metropolitan Museum of Art.[1]
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