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A show of Japanese artists’ creations called the “Beyond Japan Art Exhibition Tour” makes its Indian premiere in Chandigarh

<p>The Beyond Japan Art Exhibition Tour made its debut in India, with Chandigarh being the first location to host its outstanding Japanese artists’ works. It demonstrated how art really crosses all boundaries, both geographical and otherwise. Originating from a nation recognized as an archipelago, the display showcased a multitude of hues and aquatic creatures.</p>
<p><img decoding=”async” class=”alignnone wp-image-497620″ src=”https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2024/03/theindiaprint.com-a-show-of-japanese-artists-creations-called-the-beyond-japan-art-exhibition-tour-m.jpg” alt=”theindiaprint.com a show of japanese artists creations called the beyond japan art exhibition tour m” width=”1000″ height=”798″ title=”A show of Japanese artists' creations called the "Beyond Japan Art Exhibition Tour" makes its Indian premiere in Chandigarh 9″></p>
<p>Presenting the many works of renowned Japanese modern artists was a perfect approach to spread the ideals that art has for all people. It represents the belief that, despite our differences in upbringing and cultural identities, we are all members of a wider human family and the connectivity of all people. The show, which was on display at the Govt. Museum & Art Gallery Chandigarh, was organized by the Chandigarh Lalit Kala Akademi in association with Kasagi Art Gallery, Japan.</p>
<p>Renowned Japanese artist Reina Taniho presented an audio-visual performance at the “meet and greet” event on the last day of the show. Indeed, the lecture on Japanese art and its cultural relevance was educational. A member of the audience made the observation that, in contrast to India, a trip to Japan is essentially a meditation because of how quiet the streets are.</p>
<p>Speaking at the ceremony were Hidefumi Kasagi, director of the Kasagi Gallery in Japan, and Nupur Tewari, founder of Connect India Japan, who praised the show for introducing the public to Japanese art techniques. For example, Reina Taniho’s paintings suggested the use of watercolors, but she clarified, “It is a Japanese painting style called Nihonga.” I have created a watercolor appearance on silk or paper by combining various organic colors with mineral pigments and sometimes ink.</p>
<p>“Minimal observations give birth to life in nature, including animals and plants,” she said. This, together with my personal color interpretation, has allowed me to produce a painting that is unique to Japan. The paint’s texture varies indefinitely with the application of water and is contingent upon the light.</p>
<p>Other modern Japanese artists on exhibit also worked with a variety of materials, including silk, paper, canvas, and wood. Similar to the variety of painting techniques used, there were many approaches: oil, acrylic, and ink on metallic sheets.</p>
<p>These Japanese artists are traveling to several locations in India to present their journey of contemplative art and to infuse communities with a sense of Japanese inventiveness. “Today’s art is spread through images on your phones,” as Reina put it. I want you to see and experience the actual thing.”</p>

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