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Preview: TAB Events - in category 3D: Other

TAB Events - in category 3D: Other





 



Nightscape 2050 – Streets, Lights, and People in the Future

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Nightscape 2050 – Streets, Lights, and People in the Future
at Temporary Contemporary (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-05-14 - 2016-06-10)

The major Japanese lighting designer Kaoru Mende and the light installation planning agency Temporary Contemporary present a nightscape-themed exhibition. Don’t miss video footage of an interview with architect Toyo Ito and lighting designer Ingo Maurer.




4th Contemporary Artistic Zero’s Perspective Exhibition

4th Contemporary Artistic Zero’s Perspective Exhibition
at Galerie Shimon (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-06-06 - 2016-06-11)

A group exhibition by 14 contemporary artists. Artists: Noriko Ohtsuji, Kanji Okina, Yoshiko Kuratani, Satomi Koizumi, Takeshi Koutani, Reiko Goto, Yoshiko Kobayashi, Kyoko Sakamoto, Ritsuko Suzuki, Kiyuko Fujinuki, Toshio Muramatsu, Mariko Yano, Masako Yoshida, Masako Watanabe




Hiroko Sasaki “Unconscious Nature and Conscious Object: Glass Object & Tableau”

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Hiroko Sasaki “Unconscious Nature and Conscious Object: Glass Object & Tableau”
at Daikanyama Hillside Forum (Ebisu, Daikanyama area)
(2016-05-31 - 2016-06-12)

For half a century Hiroko Sasaki has been exploring the spirituality of contemporary art in her glass objects d’art, tableaus, and symposiums on the constructions of art and science, seeking out the “unconscious nature and conscious object between the color blue.”




Nature Creations vol.2

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Nature Creations vol.2
at Spiral (Omotesando, Aoyama area)
(2016-05-25 - 2016-06-12)

Mina-To, the communications space at the entrance of Spiral, presents Nature Creations Vol. 2 as part of its Art Wall program. Nature Creations invites contemporary artists to create works reflecting the diverse forms and colors of the natural world. Its second installment welcomes artists exploring themes of the new season. Haiiro Ookami and Hanaya Nishibeppu Shoten work with ikebana and second-hand items from around the word; Nao Hara creates Kyoto and Kiyomizu-style ceramics with animal and anime motifs; Sayaka Takasaki is displaying and selling photographs of nature in urban spaces; video artist Mito Ikeda screens works showing everyday scenes in Iceland. Come enjoy these examples of nature-inspired contemporary art creating new worlds through new expressions.




The Beauty of Joseon Craft - Japan Folk-Craft Museum Collection

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The Beauty of Joseon Craft - Japan Folk-Craft Museum Collection
at Japan Folk-Craft Museum (Shibuya area)
(2016-04-02 - 2016-06-12)

To mark the 80th anniversary of the founding of Japan Folk-Craft Museum a selection of 300 pieces of craft from the Joseon period(1392-1910) have been carefully chosen from the museum’s vast collection of 1600 artifacts, reflecting upon the rich culture imbued in everyday objects of common people. The exhibition features ceramic vessels, painting, woodwork, stonework, metal work and woven fabrics.




The Work of Miyake Issey

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The Work of Miyake Issey
at The National Art Center, Tokyo (Roppongi, Nogizaka area)
(2016-03-16 - 2016-06-13)

The designer Miyake Issey has always looked to the future. He has continually explored new methods and technologies for making clothes since establishing the Miyake Design Studio in 1970. Miyake’s clothing is rooted in research and development carried out by his design team, and based on the concepts of the relationship between a single piece of fabric and the body. His work combines innovation with comfort to bring energy our lives. This exhibition will allow viewers of all ages to experience the joy of making things through the work of Miyake Issey. Venue: Special Exhibition Gallery 2E




Masunobu Yoshimura + Ushio Shinohara + Nobuaki Kojima Exhibition

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Masunobu Yoshimura + Ushio Shinohara + Nobuaki Kojima Exhibition
at Tokyo Gallery + BTAP (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-05-21 - 2016-06-18)

During the 1960’s, Yoshimura, Shinohara, and Kojima started showing their work, with a focus on “happenings”, centering around the Yomiuri Independent Exhibitions. An avant-garde group called the Neo Dadaism Organizers were founded as a direct result of this exhibition. They performed on the streets, created objects from salvaged materials, and shocked the art world of the time. Shinohara and Yoshimura were founding members of that group. Growing up during the second World War and America’s occupation of Japan, these artists absorbed American pop culture and post-war art as their own, but they created work sourcing native Japanese pop culture as material.




Naohiro Ukawa + Dommune University of the Arts “The 100 Japanese Contemporary Artists / Season 4”

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Naohiro Ukawa + Dommune University of the Arts “The 100 Japanese Contemporary Artists / Season 4”
at Yamamoto Gendai (Shirokane, Hiroo area)
(2016-05-28 - 2016-06-18)

Dommune, organized and directed by Naohiro Ukawa, is an online streaming platform for broadcasting talk shows and live performances from the leading edge of culture to the world. Since its inauguration in March 2010, its viewers have grown over 10,000 per program and the total number of viewers has reached 45 million. Naohiro UKAWA is an omnidirectional artist known for his extremely wide range of creative activities as a video artist, graphic designer, VJ, writer, college professor, and “Genzai (just now)” artist among many others. Dommune’s latest and ongoing project, The 100 Japanese Contemporary Artists features 100 leading artists whose distinctions are at the forefront and towards the next generation of Japanese contemporary art, and broadcasts live talk programs that thoroughly cover these artists’ personal histories and artistic perspectives. After live-streaming, the show is archived and brought into the gallery’s white cube, and made viewable exclusively as a part of the exhibition, along with the artists’ original artworks. THE 100 Japanese Contemporary Artists was first presented at 3331 Arts Chiyoda in 2014. This project continues to explore the intricately entangled issues of live and recorded experiences, and of aura and catharsis. [Related Event] DOMMUNE broadcasting talk shows schedules 05/10 (Tue) 18:00- “THE 100 JAPANESE CONTEMPORARY ARTISTS#028 Shiro TAKATANI” Shiro TAKATANI x Mayu Tsuruta (Actress) 05/23 (Mon) 19:00- “THE 100 JAPANESE CONTEMPORARY ARTISTS#029/Susumu KOSHIMIZU” Susumu KOSHIMIZU x Hozu YAMAMOTO (Director of Tokyo Gallery + BTAP) 05/26 (Thu) 19:00- “THE 100 JAPANESE CONTEMPORARY ARTISTS#030/Yoshitomo NARA” Yoshitomo NARA x Michihiko YANAI (Creative director, Associate professor of Tokyo University of the Arts Department of Design) 06/03 (Fri) 19:00- “THE 100 JAPANESE CONTEMPORARY ARTISTS#031/Akira YAMAGUCHI” Akira YAMAGUCHI x Naohiro UKAWA 06/13 (Mon) 19:00- “THE 100 JAPANESE CONTEMPORARY ARTISTS#032/Taro OKAMOTO” Yoshitaro INAMI (Curator of Setagaya Literary Museum) x Hajime NARIAI (Curator of Tokyo Station Gallery) Talk shows and more detail information can be seen at www.dommune.com Videos of broadcasts during exhibition viewable at venue from the day after recording.




Mon Petit Chat – My Cute Kitty

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Mon Petit Chat – My Cute Kitty
at Galerie Doux Dimanche (Omotesando, Aoyama area)
(2016-06-07 - 2016-06-19)

Presenting cat-themed works by Parisian artists, cat accessories and other items from Parisian flea markets, and other feline-inspired pieces.




Pojagi as a Portrait

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Pojagi as a Portrait
at Oyama City Kurumaya Museum of Art (Greater Tokyo area)
(2016-04-16 - 2016-06-19)

Pojagi wrapping cloths are a traditional Korean folk craft. Created with geometric patterns and intricate designs, sometimes featuring village maps, they possess an organic beauty reflective of maternal wisdom and familial labor and love. Pojagi are often created from scraps left over from Chima Jeogori dress-making. This exhibition presents historic pojagi from the collection of the Japanese Traditional Dyeing and Weaving Promotion Foundation, along with photographs of artist Haji Oh’s grandmother, mother, and aunt in Chima Jeorgori. These images question personal relationships to objects from the perspectives of the body, mind, identity, and memory. Yui Usui’s concurrent exhibition “Shadow Work” examines the remnants of labor not remunerated with money that has been socially and economically marginalized. [Related Event] Workshop “Items to Make Housekeeping Fun” Decorate brooms, cloths, and other cleaning items to make household chores more enjoyable. Instructor: Yui Usui (artist) Date: May 15 (Sun) 13:00 Fee: 700 yen In Japanese. Reservations required. Please see the official website for details and information on more related events.




The Kawabata Yasunari Collection: His Passion for Fine Arts

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The Kawabata Yasunari Collection: His Passion for Fine Arts
at Tokyo Station Gallery (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-04-23 - 2016-06-19)

Yasunari Kawabata was a leading Japanese author known for his classics such as The Dancing Girl of Izu and Yukiguni. His collection – including earthen figures of the Jomon Period (around 12,000 to 300 BC) and haniwa (hollow unglazed terracotta figures) of the Tumulus Period (5th-6th Century) , as well as early modern paintings (e.g. Frozen Clouds, Sifted Snow [National Treasure] by Urakami Gyokudo and Ten Advantages (of Country Life) [National Treasure] that was made by Ike no Taiga and Yosa Buson) and handicrafts by Tatsuaki Kuroda and Tokuro Kato – reveals Kawabata’s exquisite taste toward traditional beauty and his deep understanding toward the world of fine arts. At the same time, Kawabata also showed a profound understanding toward modernism and avant-garde art. He held an interest from a young age toward the sculptures of Rodin and the sketches of Picasso, as well as pieces by Harue Koga, Yayoi Kusama and Hideo Murakami. These were also included in his collection. The same can also be said for the literary works of Yasunari Kawabata. His novels in which traditional Japanese art works appear (e.g. the Shino water jugs and hand-molded earthenware teacups in Thousand Cranes and Buddhist art in The Dancing Girl) are too numerous to mention. We can say the same for modern and contemporary arts, for example, his writing extended to include abstract paintings as well as Klee, Matisse and Chagall in The Old Capital. Moreover, another point of interest is that these art works are treated as a motif concerning the essential parts of his novels. This exhibition, focused on his collection that indicated interest in both tradition and modernism, the development of attempts to approach Kawabata’s exquisite taste with a view to the development of his literature like those mentioned above and his interactions with literary persons.




Volez, Voguez, Voyagez – Louis Vuitton

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Volez, Voguez, Voyagez – Louis Vuitton
at Louis Vuitton Special Exhibition Space (Chiyoda area)
(2016-04-23 - 2016-06-19)

Curated by Olivier Saillard, it retraces Louis Vuitton’s great journey from 1854 till today, through archives of the Family’s founding members to those who create the Louis Vuitton of today.Since the end of the 19th century, the House has always maintained strong ties with Japan. From the mon(family crest) inspirations of the Monogram canvas, to the long list of renowned Japanese clients such as the political leader Taisuke Itagaki, and the collaborations with Japanese contemporary artists from Murakami to Kusama. The thematic journey conceived and designed by Robert Carsen tells the story of the House in 10 chapters including one entirely dedicated to Japan. It opens with the absolute symbol of Louis Vuitton: an antique malle, an innately modern design, it fast became the House’s icon, epitomizing Louis Vuitton’s audacious spirit. The exhibition presents objects and documents from Louis Vuitton’s archives, as well as, a selection of pieces on loan from the Palais Galliera, Musée de la Mode de la Ville de Paris and from private collectors. Some of the trunks include specially commissioned objects by craftsmen from Villa Kujoyama in Kyoto. A section dedicated to craftsmanship, with craftsmen from the Louis Vuitton ateliers closes the exhibition. The exhibition will be held in a bespoke structure near Kioicho, the neighbourhood in Tokyo, where in 1978 Louis Vuitton opened its first store in Japan.




Japanese Quilts x Hyaku Kaidan 2016

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Japanese Quilts x Hyaku Kaidan 2016
at Meguro Gajoen (Ebisu, Daikanyama area)
(2016-06-01 - 2016-06-26)

The culture of quilting was born in Europe and developed further in America, needle and thread drawing through the fabrics of everyday life to bring warmth from, more often than not, female hands. The first “Japanese Quilts x Hyaku Kaidan” exhibition was held here in 2014, with the rich space of Meguro Gajoen coming together in a duet with the inspiring textiles of contemporary quilt makers. Two years on a further installment to this exhibition takes on the theme of celebration with an impressive array of fine creations.




Lyota Yagi “Meta Archaeology”

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Lyota Yagi “Meta Archaeology”
at SNAC / Mujin-to Production (Kiyosumi, Ryogoku area)
(2016-05-21 - 2016-06-26)

Mujin-to Production is pleased to announce “Meta Archaeology,” a solo exhibition by Lyota Yagi, featuring new works focused on the archaeological method, such as excavation, restoration, conservation and measure. Yagi had been creating various installation works featuring sounds, words and recording medium, using old and new technologies from vinyl records to color analysis application. Why archaeology now? What brought the artist to the theme? Yagi says that at the present time it feels freer to think about the past than thinking about the future. While having had opportunities to actually see historical ruins and archaeological cultural artifacts and participated in the pre-discussions for World Archeological Congress and been exposed to the thoughts of scholars, Yagi says that he felt the universe closer by thinking of ancient civilizations, culture and life. We had expectations and admirations to the new era in the 20th century. After 16 years have passed, we started to see the reality of 21st century. While technology evolves, what we face is uncertain future. By returning to the origin of human being and inspecting the primitive actions and hidden potential strength from the ancient times now, we may see further ahead of the future. In this exhibition, Yagi will present new works which visualize the depth and weight of the time by employing the media art technique: a work using random-dot stereogram inspired by rock drawings in Val Camonica, Italy’s UNESCO World Heritage where Yagi visited as part of a field trip conducted by Mildura Palimpsest Biennale (Australia) in 2015, a work using ceramics and noise is based on an idea conceived from straw-rope patterned potteries from Jomon period as well as a work to hunt out the sounds buried in the sand. Through experiencing Yagi’s new works and the excavation site like exhibition, we hope that it would stimulate the senses not much used in the daily life and evokes imagination to the past and the future, and create the new thought for the future.




The Kimono of Junichiro Tanizaki

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The Kimono of Junichiro Tanizaki
at Yayoi Museum (Ueno, Yanaka area)
(2016-03-31 - 2016-06-26)

“The Makioka Sisters”, written by Junichiro Tanizaki (1886-1965), is a tale of women who love antique kimono. The glamorous actresses of stage and film often appear in kimono, but how did Tanizaki really imagine the kimono of these sisters? This exhibition presents replicas of the kimono worn by these characters based on photos of the family who stood as a model for his literary work. The show features kimono, illustrations, photographs and other related documents from Tanizaki’s oeuvre.




The Architecture of Le Corbusier - Part 1

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The Architecture of Le Corbusier - Part 1
at Galerie Taisei (Yokohama, Kanagawa area)
(2016-03-31 - 2016-07-02)

Surveying the key works of Le Corbusier through those which have been nominated for World Heritage Status, covering 17 sites over 7 countries in this two part exhibition.




The Dignity of Life – Taro Okamoto’s Jomon

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The Dignity of Life – Taro Okamoto’s Jomon
at Taro Okamoto Memorial museum (Omotesando, Aoyama area)
(2016-03-02 - 2016-07-03)

Experience the artwork of Taro Okamoto together with pottery from Japan’s ancient Jomon period (14,000–300 BC) in the first exhibition of Jomon artifacts at the Taro Okamoto Memorial Museum. Curated by Takumi Ishii of the Kokugakuin University Museum, who is simultaneously researching the Jomon period and Okamoto’s art, this show presents a “lost” Japan exuding a vital force that Okamoto saw in Jomon pottery. [Related Event] Gallery Talks Dates: Mar. 17 (Thurs), Apr. 14 (Thurs), May 13 (Fri), Jun. 17 (Fri) from 14:00




Gems and Jewellery of the Medici

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Gems and Jewellery of the Medici
at Tokyo Metropolitan Teien Art Museum (Ebisu, Daikanyama area)
(2016-04-22 - 2016-07-05)

When speaking of Florence, the birthplace of Renaissance culture, we cannot fail to mention the House of Medici, who held the reigns of power over the city for 300 years. It would be no exaggeration to say that the very name of the Medici family, patrons to a host of superlative artists, became synonymous with Renaissance arts. The collection of riches accumulated over time by the Medici is now housed in the Palazzo Pitti’s Silver Museum, otherwise known as the ‘Medici Treasury’. Visitors to the museum can see a dizzying array of art pieces that served at the time as a symbol of the family’s wealth and power, commissioned and collected by members of the Medici family, from Cosimo de’ Medici I, First Grand Duke of Tuscany, to the Pope Clement VII, born Giulio di Giuliano de’ Medici. Then there is the beloved jewellery collection of Anna Maria Luisa, proud final scion of the declining Medici house, which is quite dazzling in its beauty. Indeed, the collection of Medici treasure in the Museo degli Argenti, Gallerie degli Uffizi, Florence has much to reveal about this family’s turbulent and fascinating history. This exhibition at the Tokyo Metropolitan Teien Museum of Art brings together a range of highlights from the collection, including portraits created by court painters of the likes of Bronzino, and the stunning Renaissance jewellery with which the Medici family adorned themselves. It marks the first public exhibition of these stunning Medici treasures inside Japan.




Sion Sono “The Whispering Star”

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Sion Sono “The Whispering Star”
at Watari-um, The Watari Museum of Contemporary Art (Omotesando, Aoyama area)
(2016-04-03 - 2016-07-10)

The scenery of a decaying city we faced as a result of 3.11, our tiny hope crushed by someone. “The Whispering Star” is a film where you can only talk in whispers, though it somewhat coincides with the Japan of our time. Taking the form of a visual installation, this exhibition develops a message Sono could not fully put forward in his film.




“Hello Work “

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“Hello Work “
at Open Muji Tokyo (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-06-03 - 2016-07-10)

Whilst the rapid economic development of Japan has come to an end, it appears our working environment and our awareness towards our occupations has not followed this change. Whilst we must work for our own development and independence, it is not just for money but also for constructing a society and future which we can continue to live in. “Working” and “Living”, how closely are these intertwined? Whilst there are numerous jobs in the world, but this exhibition presents the work of making things, which adults and children alike can enjoy together. [Related Event] Talks and hands on workshops etc are planned throughout the exhibition period




Gaetan Kubo “Emergencies! 028 ー Research & Destroy”

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Gaetan Kubo “Emergencies! 028 ー Research & Destroy”
at NTT ICC Inter Communication Center (Shinjuku area)
(2016-05-28 - 2016-08-06)

In 1946, just after the war, Japan faced a shortage of many resources, including the materials to make money. The cartridges used during the war and other scrap metal were recycled to make 50 sen coins. Gaetan Kubo in the same way takes a keen interest in how materials of one object and can be used to produce other things, exploring the history and cause of such transformations and attempts to reconstruct these changes in his own work. Here he takes the 50 sen coin, melts it down and attempts to restore it to its original form as a bullet. He also takes the peeled paint from Tokyo Tower, which was built from the scrap metal of US tanks, to create drawings. And creates earthenware from the “Ghost Chimney” of the Senju Thermal Power Station decommissioned in 1964, and made originally using the scrap metal of a Bordeaux battleship. In this exhibition objects, maquettes, documentary video, photographs and diagrams are used to trace these cycles of materials. As part of a new work he follows the story of the destroyer his Great Grandfather served upon during the war and how this was later reused by the self defense force as an escort ship.




Modern Beauty – Art and Fashion in France

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Modern Beauty – Art and Fashion in France
at Pola Museum of Art (Yokohama, Kanagawa area)
(2016-03-19 - 2016-09-04)

This exhibition commemorating the 20th anniversary of The Pola Art Foundation spotlights “feminine beauty,” a special focus of the museum’s collection. The Industrial Revolution had a profound effect on fashion in 19th century France, giving rise to fashion media and changing the ways in which styles spread across society. The art critic and poet Pierre Baudelaire noted that fashion, which reflects trends, was a form of modern art that revealed the eternal in the temporary and exerted an important influence on painting. Exploring changes in fashion over a century, this show centered around 19th and 20th century painting considers the contexts and significance of fashion, as seen in some 210 items including fashion plates, accessories, cosmetics sets, and dresses.




MADE IN UMUT - The University of Tokyo Collection

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MADE IN UMUT - The University of Tokyo Collection
at Intermediatheque (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2013-03-21 - 2017-01-29)

Since its foundation in 1877, the University of Tokyo has accumulated a considerable scientific and cultural heritage. Such historical specimens are most certainly an important heritage from the past. However, at the same time, they constitute a resource which we should activate now while facing the future. In order to demonstrate this, we have collected as much historical heritage as possible, and modified its design for a new use, in accordance with our contemporary needs, in the name of a process called ReDESIGN+. Just as the Intermediatheque is built on the reincarnation and inheritance of the former Central Post Office, we have renovated this ancient building and given it a new life as a museum. Nevertheless, this does not imply that we have to consider ReDESIGN+ as a bare revamp activity. In the same way as the etymological meaning of the word design, ReDESIGN+ deals with the problem of appearance at the same time as it raises epistemological issues on our view of things and our view of the world. As for the spatial distribution of the exhibits, we deliberately avoided the common method of setting up a visiting route. What the Intermediatheque aims at is providing a museum space where visitors, and especially younger generations, can experience a direct visual contact with exhibits, in an encounter full of discoveries and astonishment. Considering the fact that the architecture of the former Post Office building is representative of early Showa modernism, the permanent and semi-permanent exhibition spaces were designed so as to produce a retromodern atmosphere. Respecting the building’s original design, we have adopted an eclectic design principle stimulating our twenty-first century sensitivity, tentatively named retrofuturism. We thus intend to present to our visitors a period bridging three centuries, from the 19th to the 21st Century. Such is the base of our design strategy for the Intermediatheque. With such a scheme in mind, we have actively redesigned and reused the prewar wooden furniture that was accumulated in our museum. On the other hand, a modern sensitivity is created through the use of showcases made of thick green glass and designed in a retromodern style. These are a fruit of the research conducted in product design at the Intermediatheque. Venue:COLONNADE 2 COLONNADE 3 *The period of the Special Exhibitions of Intermediatheque are unconfirmed and so the final date recorded on TAB is only a temporary guideline




Quai Branly Tokyo - The Spell of Primary Colors: Polychrome Figures from Papua New Guinea

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Quai Branly Tokyo - The Spell of Primary Colors: Polychrome Figures from Papua New Guinea
at Intermediatheque (Ginza, Marunouchi area)
(2016-02-09 - 2017-01-29)

“The Spell of Primary Colors: Polychrome Figures from Papua New Guinea” is the fourth installation at the Intermediatheque of “Quai Branly Tokyo”, organized with the Musée du Quai Branly. On display are five vividly colored wooden sculptures from Papua New Guinea, used for yam ceremonies. In this long-term loan bringing together the two institutions, the Musée du Quai Branly selects items from its prestigious collections. *The end period of this event is still to be confirmed. The final date recorded on TAB is only a temporary guideline.




Zojoji Temple Treasures

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Zojoji Temple Treasures
at Zojoji Temple (Roppongi, Nogizaka area)

Displaying the treasures of Zojoji Temple, with the highlight being a 1/10th-sized model of the Daiden Main Hall from the British Royal Collection.




“Time-Travel! The World of the Ancient Orient”

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“Time-Travel! The World of the Ancient Orient”
at Ancient Orient Museum (Tokyo: Others area)

A variety of cultures and civilizations have emerged since humans first walked the lands of the ancient Orient 1.8 million years ago. When thinking about the history of the world and its ties to contemporary people, the role of the ancient Orient cannot be overlooked. This exhibition introduces pieces of this history with ancient artifacts and art from the Paleolithic era through the flourishing of Islam. Venue: Main Exhibition Room