Yuichi Inoue (YU-ICHI), ‘Shoku 属 (to belong to, to pay attention to)’, 1976, Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper, Ink on paper, Japan Art - Galerie Friedrich Mueller
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Shoku 属 (to belong to, to pay attention to), 1976

Ink on paper
48 × 78 7/10 in
122 × 200 cm
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Location
Frankfurt am Main
Medium
Yuichi Inoue (YU-ICHI)
Japanese, 1916–1985
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Yu-ichi Inoue gained an international reputation through the course of his career; in fact, Robert Motherwell called him one of the few great artists from the latter half of the 20th century—in spite of his reluctance to regularly participate in exhibitions. Inoue was considered an avant-garde calligrapher for his character-based subject matter, as well as his radicalization of traditional calligraphic techniques and styles. While his primary influences were the old masters of Japanese calligraphy, Inoue also employed action painting techniques like beating or splashing strips of paper with ink-laden brushes. He believed writing in this way could not only convey the meaning of the characters, but also a primitive impulse and an internal state of creativity.

Yuichi Inoue (YU-ICHI), ‘Shoku 属 (to belong to, to pay attention to)’, 1976, Drawing, Collage or other Work on Paper, Ink on paper, Japan Art - Galerie Friedrich Mueller
Save
Save
View
View in room
Share
Share
Medium
Yuichi Inoue (YU-ICHI)
Japanese, 1916–1985
Follow

Yu-ichi Inoue gained an international reputation through the course of his career; in fact, Robert Motherwell called him one of the few great artists from the latter half of the 20th century—in spite of his reluctance to regularly participate in exhibitions. Inoue was considered an avant-garde calligrapher for his character-based subject matter, as well as his radicalization of traditional calligraphic techniques and styles. While his primary influences were the old masters of Japanese calligraphy, Inoue also employed action painting techniques like beating or splashing strips of paper with ink-laden brushes. He believed writing in this way could not only convey the meaning of the characters, but also a primitive impulse and an internal state of creativity.

Shoku 属 (to belong to, to pay attention to), 1976

Ink on paper
48 × 78 7/10 in
122 × 200 cm
Sold
Location
Frankfurt am Main
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