Around Chigusa: Tea and the Arts of Sixteenth-Century Japan [Kõva köide]

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An in-depth look at the dynamic cultural world of tea in Japan during its formative period

Around Chigusa investigates the cultural and artistic milieu in which a humble jar of Chinese origin dating to the thirteenth or fourteenth century became Chigusa, a revered, named object in the practice of formalized tea presentation (chanoyu) in sixteenth-century Japan. This tea-leaf storage jar lies at the nexus of interlocking personal networks, cultural values, and aesthetic idioms in the practice and appreciation of tea, poetry, painting, calligraphy, and Noh theater during this formative period of tea culture. The book’s essays set tea in dialogue with other cultural practices, revealing larger cultural paradigms that informed the production, circulation, and reception of the artifacts used and displayed in tea. Key themes include the centrality of tea to the social life of and interaction among warriors, merchants, and the courtly elite; the multifaceted relationship between things wa (Japanese) and kan (Chinese) and between tea and poetry; the rise of new formats for display of the visual and calligraphic arts; and collecting and display as an expression of political power.

Foreword 7(2)
Acknowledgments 9(2)
Contributors 11(1)
Chronologies 12(5)
Introduction 17(6)
Tea Objects in China and Japan: Chigusa and Kujie jun
Steven D. Owyounc
The Changing Value of "Things": From Gusoku to Dogu
Oka Yoshiko
Chinese Ceramics and Warrior Sociability in Sixteenth-Century Japan
Morgan Pitelka
Changing Hands: Teika, Poetry, and Calligraphy in Sixteenth-Century Japan
Tomoko Sakomura
Sixteenth-Century Performance, Onstage and Off
Tom Hare
Eitoku's Doves
Matthew Mckelway
Reformatting the Context of a Rikyu Letter
Andrew Hare
Chigusa's Mouth Cover and the Maeda Clan
Melissa M. Rinne
Purple Displaces Crimson: The Wakan Dialectic as Polemic
Melissa Mccormick
The Art of Tea and the Aesthetic Ideals of the Ming Literati
Steven D. Owyounc
Bibliography 233(26)
Index 259(24)
Image Credits 283
Dora C. Y. Ching is associate director of the P. Y. and Kinmay W. Tang Center for East Asian Art at Princeton University. She is the coeditor of numerous books, including The Family Model in Chinese Art and Culture(Princeton). Louise Allison Cort is curator for ceramics at the Smithsonian's Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery. Her books include Isamu Noguchi and Modern Japanese Ceramics. Andrew M. Watsky is professor of Japanese art and archaeology at Princeton University. He is the author of Chikubushima: Deploying the Sacred Arts in Momoyama Japan. He and Cort are the coeditors of Chigusa and the Art of Tea.

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