The Bulletin of Japan Art Documentation Society
Online ISSN : 2433-2860
Print ISSN : 0917-9739
ISSN-L : 0917-9739
Volume 20
Showing 1-12 articles out of 12 articles from the selected issue
  • 2013 Volume 20 Pages Cover1
    Published: March 31, 2013
    Released: June 25, 2021
    JOURNALS OPEN ACCESS
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  • 2013 Volume 20 Pages Toc1
    Published: March 31, 2013
    Released: June 25, 2021
    JOURNALS OPEN ACCESS
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  • 2013 Volume 20 Pages Toc2
    Published: March 31, 2013
    Released: June 25, 2021
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  • Focusing on the cases in Italy
    Kaori TAGUCHI
    2013 Volume 20 Pages 3-17
    Published: March 31, 2013
    Released: June 25, 2021
    JOURNALS OPEN ACCESS
    This paper focuses on the documentation of restored arts in Italy and verifis how an act of restoration is connected to a field of documentation. Although Marco Antonio Michiel carried out documentation of restored crafts in 16th century and an art critic Pietro Edwards also tried to attach importance to documentation in a field of restoration in 18th century, Italy has traditionally treated a restoration skill as "secrecy" and documentation of intervention has been hardly done. This paper shows how the Italian restoration method overcame this tendency and experiences a striking way of documentation of restored arts in these days.
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  • A Study through Collation with the Hayasaki Kokichi Journal in the Tenshin Memorial Museum of Art, Ibaraki
    Noriko SEKI
    2013 Volume 20 Pages 18-36
    Published: March 31, 2013
    Released: June 25, 2021
    JOURNALS OPEN ACCESS
    Hayasaki Kokichi, after attaining photography techniques, traveled to China in 1893 to accompany Okakura Tenshin's Chinese art research expedition for studying the origins of Japanese art. This research became the cause for Hayasaki to devote himself to Chinese art studies. In 1903, he gained the opportunity to visit Shaanxi province, China as an invited instructor at Sanyuan University. While he was there, the Tokyo Imperial Household Museum (present-day Tokyo National Museum) commissioned him to research cultural objects of the Longmen Grottoes and Henan province, as well as the Shaanxi province region. As a result of this project, Hayasaki brought materials such as rubbings and 155 photographs to be stored at the museum. Photographs taken by Hayasaki are an important resource for knowing the situation in China at the very end of the Qing dynasty, but many aspects regarding the process and itinerary of the research were unknown until now. This paper attempts to follow Hayasaki's journey and collate the dates, times, and locations of the photographs through studying his journal in the collection of the Tenshin Memorial Museum of Art, Ibaraki.
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