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bugaku-zu@•‘Šy}
KEY WORD :@art history / paintings
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Paintings of *bugaku •‘Šy, a classical Japanese court dance that sometimes used masks *bugakumen •‘Šy–Ê. The subject probably was painted first during the Heian period in narrative handscrolls *emaki ŠGŠª, or on screens *byoubu › •—. Well known examples include the 12c ink scroll entitled Shinzei's Illustrations of Ancient Music Shinzei kogaku-zu M¼ŒÃŠy} in the collection of the Tokyo University of Fine Arts and an Edo@period color copy of the scroll by Tosa Mitsunobu “y²ŒõM (1434-1525) entitled Illustrations of Ancient Music of the Ouei era Ouei kogaku-zu ‰ž‰iŒÃŠy} in the Tokyo National Museum. The oldest surviving work that presents bugaku as its main subject is the 13c painting (originally a standing screen *tsuitate shouji Õ—§áŽq) in the Kitano Tenmanguu –k–ì“V–ž‹{. Later, in the Momoyama and Edo periods, bugaku scenes were painted on screens by artists of various schools such as Tawaraya Soutatsu •U‰®@’B (?-ca. 1640; Daigoji ‘çŒíŽ›, Kyoto) and Kusumi Morikage ‹v‹÷ŽçŒi (?-1642?; Nezu ª’à Museum, Tokyo).
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