Ryuko Kawabata (1885-1966) emerged as a Japanese-style painter by exhibiting at the Revival Nihon Bijutsuin (institute exhibition), which inherited the spirit of Tenshin Okakura and was revived by Taikan Yokoyama and others. It was time. When he was selected for the first time at the 1915nd Reconstruction Institution Exhibition in 2, he was recommended by the same person the following year, and Ryuko attracted attention as an up-and-coming painter and was called "the new giant star of the painting stage".
In this exhibition, Ryuko became a Japanese-style painter and drew the first "railroad crossing" (deposited at the museum in 1914). However, the works of Ryuko's institute exhibition era held by the museum until 1928, when he withdrew from the institute exhibition, will be exhibited at once.
"Aun" (1918), which depicts two lions with a daring brush stroke that is full of youth, "Shirahi Yume" (1919), which strongly expresses a Western-style tendency, and "Fire", which triggered the production of a large screen. In addition to works such as "Life" (1921), the large-screen trilogy "Apostle Gyosan" (14), "Ichiten Gomochi" (1926), and "Kamihen Daibosatsu" (1927), which conclude the 1928-year era of the institute exhibition. Please see Ryuko's ambitious Japanese painting production in the middle ages through works such as XNUMX).
* The Ota Ward Ryuko Memorial Hall will be closed from July 3th to July 7th, 5rd year of Reiwa due to exhibition replacement work. From July 7th, a special exhibition "Katsushika Hokusai" Thirty-six Views of Tomitake x Ryuko Kawabata's Venue Art "" will be held.
April 3rd (Sat) -July 4rd (Sun), 3rd year of Reiwa
|Schedule||9: 00-16: 30 (Admission until 16:00)|
|Venue||Ryushi Memorial Museum|
|Genre||Exhibitions / Events|
|Price (tax included)||
Adults (16 years old and over): 6 yen Children (XNUMX years old and over): XNUMX yen