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KUMI SUGAÏ MULTIPLE
KUMI SUGAÏ MULTIPLE

KUMI SUGAÏ MULTIPLE

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787 EUR

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“ Serigraphy on plexiglass withinscribed on the base Untitled” “ Serigraphy on plexiglass withinscribed on the base “SUGAÏ ED 150 GENDAI HANGA CENTER” “ Serigraphy on plexiglass withinscribed on the base . Kumi Sugai belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . Paris belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . New York belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . Yoshihara Haruyoshi belonged to the first group of pioneering contemporary Japanese artists to adopt western styles of painting, and to practice them abroad, chiefly in or . Though he was born and bred in Kobe, his parents were of Malay origin, belonging to a family of excellent musicians. He studied art at the Osaka School of Fine Arts, where he became acquainted with western painting techniques through the teaching of . At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Hankyu Railway Company At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Suga At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Paris in 1952 At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Abstract Impressionism At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Antiart, Kinetic Art to Minimalism At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Van Gogh At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. At the same time he practiced calligraphy and was fascinated by typography, both of which were to play an important part of his later work. Like so many Japanese writers and artists, he dropped out of school and his first job was with the (1937) where he was their commercial designer and a creator of advertising posters.i left for , where he found to be the prevailing style, the first of many movements he was to encounter and learn from, ranging from Pop and Op to . He began by adapting traditional ukiyoe woodblock techniques to his personal vision of a foreign culture. The forms were contemporary, but the colors had the simplicity and radiant purity of the classic masters of the art that enraptured and the Post Impressionists. He also experimented with silk-screen printing and lithography. Complete work: L’oeuvre Gravé 1955-1996 By Art Dune 1996 Bibliography: –  Sugai J. Lassaigne, Galerie Creuzevault, Paris, 1958 – Sugai A.P. de Mandiargues Paris, 1960 – K. Sugai by G. Boudaille by Court Gallery & American Art Gallery, Copenhagen, 1965 – K. S. – Lo zodiaco by A. Pieyre de Mandiargues, Edizioni Centro Arte Annunciata, Milano, 1974 – Kumi Sugai by Jean-Luc Chalumeau, Cercle d’Art, 1995 –  Sugai J. Lassaigne, Galerie Creuzevault, Paris, 1958 – Sugai A.P. de Mandiargues Paris, 1960 – K. Sugai by G. Boudaille by Court Gallery & American Art Gallery, Copenhagen, 1965 – K. S. – Lo zodiaco by A. Pieyre de Mandiargues, Edizioni Centro Arte Annunciata, Milano, 1974 – Kumi Sugai by Jean-Luc Chalumeau, Cercle d’Art, 1995 –  Sugai J. Lassaigne, Galerie Creuzevault, Paris, 1958 – Sugai A.P. de Mandiargues Paris, 1960 – K. Sugai by G. Boudaille by Court Gallery & American Art Gallery, Copenhagen, 1965 – K. S. – Lo zodiaco by A. Pieyre de Mandiargues, Edizioni Centro Arte Annunciata, Milano, 1974 – Kumi Sugai by Jean-Luc Chalumeau, Cercle d’Art, 1995 –  Sugai J. Lassaigne, Galerie Creuzevault, Paris, 1958 – Sugai A.P. de Mandiargues Paris, 1960 – K. Sugai by G. Boudaille by Court Gallery & American Art Gallery, Copenhagen, 1965 – K. S. – Lo zodiaco by A. Pieyre de Mandiargues, Edizioni Centro Arte Annunciata, Milano, 1974 – Kumi Sugai by Jean-Luc Chalumeau, Cercle d’Art, 1995 –  Sugai J. Lassaigne, Galerie Creuzevault, Paris, 1958 – Sugai A.P. de Mandiargues Paris, 1960 – K. Sugai by G. Boudaille by Court Gallery & American Art Gallery, Copenhagen, 1965 – K. S. – Lo zodiaco by A. Pieyre de Mandiargues, Edizioni Centro Arte Annunciata, Milano, 1974 – Kumi Sugai by Jean-Luc Chalumeau, Cercle d’Art, 1995 Place of origin Japan Period 1990/2000 Designer  Kumi Sugaï Materials Serigraphy, plexiglass Wear Excellent conditions, wear consistent with age and use Dimensions (in) • Height        3,93 • Width         2,75 • Depth         1,18
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787 EUR

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