Traditional Japanese

Some articles on japanese, traditional japanese, traditional:

Tōsha Roei
... Tōsha Roei (藤舎呂英?) (born 1966) is a Japanese percussionist in the tradition of traditional Japanese drama and dance ... member of the Tricycle, a group which brings together musicians and performers from a variety of traditional Japanese forms ... was presented with the Award of the Foundation for the Development of Traditional Japanese Culture in 2006 ...
Katsura Imperial Villa - Connections To Traditional Japanese and Buddhist Ideas
... Villa is a good example of the essence of Japanese traditional design ... Villa incorporates many traditional Japanese ideas ... One example of Katsura’s use of traditional ideas is its use of raised floors with tatami mats covering them ...
Chindon'ya - Performance
... usually in an eccentric version of traditional Japanese clothes ... parade through the streets playing various instruments, including both traditional Japanese instruments and western instruments ... They often play traditional Japanese tunes, military marches, or jazz ...
Japanese Architecture - Japanese Interior Design - Traditional Japanese Aesthetic
... What is generally identified as the Japanese aesthetic stems from ideals of Taoism, imported from China in ancient times ... Japanese culture is extremely diverse, as evidenced by the difference between Noh theatre and Kabuki theatre ... Japanese design is based strongly on craftsmanship, beauty, elaboration, and delicacy ...

Famous quotes containing the words japanese and/or traditional:

    No human being can tell what the Russians are going to do next, and I think the Japanese actions will depend much on what Russia decides to do both in Europe and the Far East—especially in Europe.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)

    The invention of photography provided a radically new picture-making process—a process based not on synthesis but on selection. The difference was a basic one. Paintings were made—constructed from a storehouse of traditional schemes and skills and attitudes—but photographs, as the man on the street put, were taken.
    Jean Szarkowski (b. 1925)