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Image from page 261 of "International studio" (1897)

Image from page 261 of
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Identifier: internationalstu70newy
Title: International studio
Year: 1897 (1890s)
Subjects: Art Decoration and ornament
Publisher: New York
Contributing Library: Robarts - University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: University of Toronto

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Text Appearing Before Image:
nt 69 BOOKS REVIEWED Art of Arthur Streeton, The. SpecialNumber of Art in Australia . . . Batiks, and How to Make Them. ByPieter Mijer Charm of Oxford, The. By J. Wells, M. A., Warden of Wadham College Fine Arts of Photography, The. By Housing Book, The. Compiled by Wil-liam P. Comstock Interior Paintings. By Patrick W.Adam, R. S. A. With an introduc-tion and biographical note byPatrick J. Ford 160 Japanese Names and How to ReadThem, By Albert J, Koop, B. A.and Hogitaio Irada of Kioto. . . 100 Jeunesse de Titien, La. Par Louis Hourticq 159 Joke About Housing, The. By Charles Harris Whittaker xxxiv NoA NoA. By Paul Gauguin . . . xxxvi Outlines of Chinese Art.. By John Calvin Ferguson 198 Pictorial Photography in America, 1920 XXXV Strategic Camouflage. By Solomon J. Solomon, R. A 80 War Posters Issued by BelligerentAND Neutral Nations,. 1914-1919.Selected and edited by Martin Har-die and Arthur K. Sabin ... 200 Wilderness, A Journal of Quiet Ad-venture IN Alaska. By RockwellKent Ixxxii

Text Appearing After Image:
INTERNATIONALSTUDIO VOL. LXXI, Xo. 280 Copyrigfil, 1920, by John Lane Company JULY, 1920 LANDSCAPE PAINTING INAMERICABY AMEEN RIHANIPart II. (Sec May Issue,)With the Oriental artist, the Hinduor the Japanese, a landscape is a state of thesoul,—a manifestation, like the human em-bodiment, of the mind of the universe,—atoken and an avowal of unity and oneness.Indeed, nature and humanity and the spirit ofthe divine that pervades them are one. Thehuman figure in a landscape is not made thepuppet of the artists caprice; nor is a land-scape decked to serve the human will. Neitheris subservient to the other; both spring fromthe same source, metaphysical and terrene;both stand out in an embodiment that pro-claims their common heritage; in both is anexpression of the enduring, the eternal,whether it be a fluid beauty, an articulate ter-ror, a grotesque incarnation, or a materialtoken of the divine silences. The harmonyis always supreme. And although the en-semble is sometimes vague, mystic

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Date: 2014-07-30 04:58:58

bookid:internationalstu70newy bookyear:1897 bookdecade:1890 bookcentury:1800 booksubject:Art booksubject:Decoration_and_ornament bookpublisher:New_York bookcontributor:Robarts___University_of_Toronto booksponsor:University_of_Toronto bookleafnumber:261 bookcollection:robarts bookcollection:toronto

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