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hashira-e@G
KEY WORD :@art history / paintings
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1@Paintings e G executed on the interior pillars *hashira of a building. Well-known examples date from the mid Heian period, and include those in Daigoji *Gojuu-no-tou 펛܏d (952) and in Byoudouin *Hououdou @P (1053), kyoto.

2@Also called hashirakakushi B and hashiragake |. An abbreviation of hashira-e-ban G. The pillar-picture format, an extremely long size of *ukiyo-e G prints, measuring 76 x 13cm. So called because hashira-e prints were hung on interior pillars as decoration. Although thought to have been created by Okumura Masanobu M(1686-1764) in the first half of 18c, the hashira-e format used for black-line hand-colored woodblock prints *beni-e gG by the early ukiyo-e artists is called habahiro hashira-e LG (wide-pillar-picture format). This was cut in two sizes measuring approximately 69-75 X 25-26 cm and 69-75 X 17 cm respectively. The term hashira-e also applied to a horizontally cut quarter sheet of the paper (approx 69-75 X 12-13 cm) used for full-color woodblock prints *nishiki-e ъG after 1750 by Isoda Koryuusai cΗ (act. latter half of 18c) and Torii Kiyonaga (1752-1815).
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