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Presented here are woodblock prints categorized as shin-hanga. Use the prints tab in the toolbar above to navigate to all artists and other genres or visit recent print additions to see all newly added prints.

Kakunen Tsuruoka, 1892-1977
palms with boat on water
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Hiroshi Yoshida, 1876-1950
Mount Hodaka
(Hodakayama)
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Kakunen Tsuruoka, 1892-1977
crane in flight over beach and framed by pine branch
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Kakunen Tsuruoka, 1892-1977
sailboat and blossoming trees
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Asano River, Kanazawa
(Kanazawa Asanogawa)
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Yasugi Kiyomizu Temple, Izumo Province
(Izumo, Yasugi Kiyomizu)
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Snow at Kamibashi Bridge in Nikko
(Nikko kamibashi no yuki)
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Kakunen Tsuruoka, 1892-1977
sailing boat in mist
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Hiroshi Yoshida, 1876-1950
Evening in Nara
(Nara no yoru)
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Natori Shunsen, 1886-1960
Combing her Hair
(Kamisuki)
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Ito Shinsui, 1898-1972
Mosquito Net
(Kaya)
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Hakozaki in Chikuzen
(Chikuzen Hakozaki)
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Ohara Koson, Shoson, 1877-1945
Fly-catcher on Rose Mallow Watching Spider
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Hiroshi Yoshida, 1876-1950
Kumoi Cherry Tree
(Kumoizakura)
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Takahashi Hiroaki (Shotei), 1871-1945
Make-up before the mirror (moga)
(Kagami no mae- Kesho)
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Ito Shinsui, 1898-1972
Hair
(Kami)
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Kamezaki, Bishu
(Bishu Kamezaki)
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Kawase Hasui, 1883-1957
Kiyomizu Temple in Kyoto
(Kyoto Kiyomizudera)
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Hiroshi Yoshida, 1876-1950
Niagara Falls
(Naiagura bakufu)
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Kasamatsu Shiro, 1898-1991
Morning at the Hot Springs, Nozawa, Shinshu Province
(Onsen no asa Shinshu Nozawa)
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Takahashi Hiroaki (Shotei), 1871-1945
Komatsu River
(Komatsugawa)
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Modern Japanese prints produced by traditional woodblock printing methods are known as shin-hanga (lit. 'new prints'). Shin-hanga were usually produced by a professional publisher (although some artists acted as their own publisher) who employed highly-skilled woodblock carvers and printers. The artists and publishers that worked in the shin-hanga movement produced woodblock prints that represent a pinnacle in production quality by introducing new innovations such as the printer's manipulation of the baren (the printer's pad) to create decorative patterns and textures, featuring embellishments such as embossing and burnishing, and essentially rediscovering techniques to print lush mica backgrounds.

Hashiguchi Goyo

Hirano Hakuho

Ishii Hakutei

Ishii Hakutei Shitaya

Shitaya
$ 1,800

Ishii Hakutei Shinbashi

Shinbashi
$ 1,800

Ishii Hakutei Mukojima

Mukojima
$ 1,800

Ishii Hakutei Yoshicho

Yoshicho
$ 1,800

Kajita Hanko

Kajita Hanko Welcome

Welcome
$ 200

Kawase Hasui

Takahashi Hiroaki (Shotei)

Hamada Josen

Yoshikawa Kanpo

Ohira Kasen

Oda Kazuma

Kikuchi Keigetsu

Takeuchi Keishu

Yokouchi Kiyoharu (Ginnosuke)

Kobayakawa Kiyoshi

Tobari Kogan

Shoda Koho

Tsuchiya Koitsu

Ishiwata Koitsu

Yamamura Koka

Uehara Konen

Ohara Koson

Torii Kotondo

Torii Kotondo Vapor

Vapor
$ 3,800

Torii Kotondo Lip Rouge

Lip Rouge
$ 9,500

Torii Kotondo Snow

Snow
$ 5,200

Ito Shinsui

Kasamatsu Shiro

Ikeda Shoen

Yamamoto Shoun

Yamakawa Shuho

Natori Shunsen

Taki Shusui

Taki Shusui Rouge

Rouge
$ 1,100

Ito Sozan

Shimura Tatsumi

Ikeda Terukata

Jinbo Tomoyo

Jinbo Tomoyo Fragrance

Fragrance
$ 2,200

Ishikawa Toraji

Mizuno Toshikata

Kitano Tsunetomi

Kakunen Tsuruoka

Ishii Tsuruzo

unknown

Hiroshi Yoshida

Toshi Yoshida

kikumon

Scholten Japanese Art is open Monday - Friday, and some Saturdays, 11am - 5pm, by appointment.

Contact Katherine Martin at
(212) 585-0474 or email
kem@scholten-japanese-art.com
to schedule a visit.

site last updated
April 18, 2019

Scholten Japanese Art
145 West 58th Street, suite 6D
New York, New York 10019
ph: (212) 585-0474
fx: (212) 585-0475