Oriental Painting Collections
Collection Type :
Traditional culture art, Painting, Contemporary art, Calligraphy, Chinese works of art
The Oriental Art Collection aims to offer a traditional Chinese painting and art online gallery. These pieces combine the concepts and reflections of traditional painting and contemporary art, and come highly recommended by calligraphy and painting collectors.
There is painting in poetry, and there is poetry in painting.' It speaks of the imagery and ideals implicit in painting. The traditional Chinese Zen thought between form and meaning melts into the way of thinking of the unity of heaven and man, so in Chinese painting, it is about nature, simplicity and returning to the basics, and this unique philosophical and thinking concept, and even the ethical concept of life, is expressed in all aspects of color composition, light and dark lines, etc.
One of the oldest ongoing artistic traditions in the world is Chinese painting. In contrast to Western art forms that gained popularity in China during the 20th century, traditional painting is now referred to as guóhuà in Chinese, which means 'national' or 'native painting.' Traditional painting is done with a brush dipped in black ink or coloured pigments; oils are not used. It uses essentially the same techniques as calligraphy. The most common materials used to create paintings are paper and silk, just like with calligraphy. The completed piece may be affixed to scrolls, such as handscrolls or hanging scrolls. On album sheets, walls, lacquerware, folding screens, and other surfaces, traditional painting is also possible.
Chinese calligraphy is a style of calligraphy that is widely used in China and highly regarded throughout the Chinese cultural community, which frequently includes Japan, Korea, and Vietnam. China is where the East Asian calligraphic tradition first emerged. In this tradition, the various calligraphy forms have been generally standardised. Ink and wash painting and Chinese calligraphy share a number of tools and methods, so they are closely related. Chinese calligraphy and painting stand out from other forms of art because they place a strong emphasis on motion and are infused with vibrant life. In China, calligraphy has also influenced the growth of a variety of artistic disciplines, including seal carving, elaborate paperweights,
Artists and collectors of calligraphy and paintings both endorse the pieces in the Oriental Fine Art Collection. They may represent the further innovation and ideas of artists today regarding traditional painting and contemporary art.