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daibatsu@‘èæë
KEY WORD :@art history / paintings
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1@A general term that refers to the title or preface, dai ‘è, daiji ‘莫 and the postscript or colophon *okugaki ‰œ‘, bastubun æ땶, atogaki Œã‘, written on books *sasshibon ûŽq–{ or scrolls *kansubon ŠªŽq–{ of calligraphy or painting.

2@Ch: tiba. Appreciative criticism, ideas, or evaluations of a work of art added by the viewer at the end of a book or scrolls of calligraphy or painting. While a few examples of daibatsu exist from 7-10c China, the practice developed during the 10-13c along with the development of scholar-painting *bunjinga •¶l‰æ. During this period , a special literary style was established for daibatsu and many collections of daibatsu were compiled in works such as Jigulu Bawei (Jp: SHUUKOROKU BATSUBI WŒÃ˜^æë”ö) by Ouyang Xiu (Jp: Ou Youshuu ‰¢—zC; 1007-72) and Dongpo Tiba (Jp: TOUBA DAIBATSU “Œš±‘èæë) by Su Shi (Jp: So Shoku ‘hçg; 1036-1101).
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NOTES
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(C)2001 Japanese Architecture and Art Net Users System.@No reproduction or republication without written permission.
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