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Mono ha

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Mono-ha | Tate

Tate glossary definition for mono-ha: Pioneering art movement that emerged in Tokyo in the mid-1960s whose artists, instead of making traditional representational artworks, explored materials and their properties

Mono-Ha: Powerful Things | COBO Social

Cardi Gallery's “Tribute to Mono-Ha” presents 18 seminal works in the heart of London's Mayfair. The show highlights encounters and relationships without imposing meaning. The things are pure and essential: a heartfelt artistic response to the early years of Japanese post-war development.

Who Can Be Strangers? The Art of Mono-ha and Dansaekhwa | Minnesota Street Project

Adrian Rosenfeld Gallery is pleased to present Who Can Be Strangers? The Art of Mono-ha and Dansaekhwa, a collaboration with Blum & Poe, exploring nearly fifty years of Korean and Japanese painting and sculpture.

The Japanese sculptor and Mono-ha pioneer Nobuo Sekine has died at age 76.

Sekine was known for his conceptually rigorous installations and sculptures, which spanned the monumental to the ephemeral.

John William
John William saved to Art
Katsuro Yoshida Cut-off Requiem for the sun: The art of Mono-ha - culture - review_s

Acrylic sheets, neon tubes, cement, steel plates, glass, rubber, cloth, paper, cotton, sponges, light bulbs, electrical outlets, wire, stone, earth, water, fire, wood, charcoal, and oil – industrial materials, household products, and natural materials were placed together in neutral arrangements. They were brought into temporary involvements or confrontations with a variety of spaces and phenomena, including the ground surface, mid-air, room interiors, walls, floors, corners, columns…

The Art of Mono-Ha at Gladstone Gallery

Katsuro Yoshida... I love his silk screens! I happened upon "Requiem for the Sun: The Art of Mono-Ha" curated by Mika Yoshitake at Gladstone Gallery. According to the press release... This exhibition examines the postwar Japanese artistic phenomenon Mono-ha (School of Things). Representing a key art historical turning point, “Requiem for the Sun" refers to the death of the sun as emblematic of the loss of symbolic expression and permanence immanent to the object in Japanese postwar art…

Sarah Martin
Sarah Martin saved to art
Nobuo Sekine: Mother Earth

Nobuo Sekine: "Phase -Mother Earth", 1968, In 2008 Nobuo Sekine has been recreating his Phase — Mother Earth (1968) at Den’en Chofu Seseragi Park in West Tokyo.