Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga
  • Load image into Gallery viewer, Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga

Meiji Taisho Ladies In Bath House Ukiyo-E Woodblock Print AFT Torii Kiyonaga

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A good quality Japanese print after Torii Kiyonaga titles "Ladies in Bath House".

The print itself is 19x14cm - including the frame is 25x18cm

//

Torii Kiyonaga, original name Sekiguchi Shinsuke, (born 1752, Sagami Province, Japan—died June 28, 1815, Edo [Tokyo]), one of the most important Japanese artists of the Ukiyo-e movement (paintings and wood-block prints of the “floating world”).

He was the pupil of Torii Kiyomitsu and for a time headed the Torii school. So great, however, was his loyalty to the Torii family that he made his own son, a young painter with promise, stop painting in order not to interfere with the career of his master’s nephew Torii Kiyomine.