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導覽大廳:情境區-清明上河圖 Virtual Media Area: Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival

導覽大廳:情境區-清明上河圖 Virtual Media Area: Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival
Related:  清明上河图

Hypothèse Slave teachartwiki - Qing Ming Shanghe Tu Qing Ming Shanghe Tu by Zhang Zeduan Title: Along the River During Qingming Festival Artist: Zhang Zeduan Time: 12th century original Materials: Ink and colors on silk. Dimensions: 24.8 x 528.7 cm.Introduction One of the most well known painted scrolls in China is the Qingming Shanghe Tu. Found in Manchuria, it is said to be China’s Mona Lisa of paintings. Finally the viewer meets the center of the scroll, the land mark wooden bridge. The third landmark of the scroll is a large brick gate. With each viewing of the scroll a new journey is taken as well as a new understanding of its people and the city. (Along the River During Qingming Festival, an 18th century remake of the 12th century original) Whether original or imitations, "Upper River during Qing Ming Festival" scroll is not simply a scenic landscape painting but also in essence a historical snapshot of the people and society at that time.

le mystérieux ouvrage enfin daté ! Les chercheurs de l'Université de l'Arizona ont percé l'une des énigmes entourant ce que l'on appelle "le manuscrit le plus mystérieux au monde", le manuscrit de Voynich, un livre rempli de dessins et d'écrits dont personne n'a été en mesure de donner un sens à ce jour. En utilisant la datation au radiocarbone, l'équipe dirigée par Greg Hodgins dans le département de physique de l'université de l'Arizona a pu dater les pages manuscrites du parchemin: l'ouvrage remonte ainsi au début du 15ème siècle, soit un siècle plus tôt qu'on ne le pensait auparavant. Le livre est constitué de 234 pages de 15 cm de large et 23 cm de haut. Le manuscrit est en vélin et 42 pages sont manquantes d'après la pagination. Une plume d'oie a été utilisée pour le texte et le contour des figures. Plusieurs couleurs ont été apposées sur les figures d'une manière parfois grossière. Par ailleurs, les experts ont analysé les encres et les peintures qui constitue les écrits et images de l'étrange manuscrit. Source:

Conference Report | China Heritage Quarterly Throughout October 2005, the Palace Museum in Beijing exhibited Qingming shanghe tu, undoubtedly the best known ancient painting in the museum's collection, as a part of activities commemorating the 80th anniversary of the museum's founding. This large horizontal scroll painting on silk, conventionally ascribed to the 12th-century painter Zhang Zeduan, was so revered that many later emperors commissioned reproductions, reinterpretations and elaborations of the work. More than forty works in the Qingming shanghe tu oeuvre are known today, and examples can be seen in museums in China, Taiwan, the UK, the USA, France, Japan and Korea. More recently, the work has even been translated to different media, for example embroidery, carpets and wood carving, and accorded pride of place in foyers and public spaces across China. Qingming shanghe tu has acquired legendary status, and as many anecdotes and rumours surround the work today as in the past. Notes: 1. 2. General References:

Le jardin médiéval Lève-toi Aquilon! viens, Autan! Soufflez sur mon jardin, et que les parfums s'en exhalent! Le Cantique des cantiques. Sources historiques es créateurs d'aujourd'hui, pour fonder leurs jardins médiévaux ont recours à divers ouvrages. Les sources disponibles Le Capitullaire De villis, ou Capitalare De villis vel curtis imperii- 9e siècle qui cite quatre vingt végétaux utilisés à des fins comestibles ou médicinales. Architecture uelquefois, nommés "vergers", les jardins médiévaux sont généralement composites et divisés en plusieurs jardins L'eau est présente, généralement sous la forme d'une fontaine et quelquefois représentée par un ruisseau ou une rivière. Les vergers de Pierre de Crescens Des vergers il en distingue trois sortes: - les petits vergers, lire - les vergers des moyennes personnes, lire - les vergers des rois et des autres nobles puissants et riches. lire Plantes cultivées Les plantes magiques du Moyen Age Les plantes des polyptyques Le Polyptyque de l'Agneau mystique Les tapisseries

Virtual Media Area - Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival is a portrayal of prosperity and affluence along the Bian River in Kaifeng, capital city of the Northern Sung dynasty. The earliest extant version of this subject is a masterpiece by Sung artist Chang Tse-duan (fl. 12th century). It has been a popular motif throughout the generations. The National Palace Museum alone houses seven different versions. A comparison of selected versions of Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival in the collection of the National Palace Museum. Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival Court artists, Ch'ing Dynasty (1736) Along the River During the Ching-ming Festival Attributed to Chang Tse-duan (fl. 12th century), Sung Dynasty Manuscrit de Voynich Un article de Wikipédia, l'encyclopédie libre. Pour les articles homonymes, voir Voynich. Une des pages du manuscrit avec ses dessins et ses textes énigmatiques Malgré les nombreuses tentatives des cryptographes, la nature exacte de ce document reste inconnue : s'agit-il d'un herbier, d'un traité d'alchimie ou d'un canular ? Le livre tire son nom de son inventeur, Wilfrid M. Selon une étude publiée en 2011 par l'équipe de Greg Hodgins de l'Université d'Arizona, le parchemin support du texte a été fabriqué entre 1404 et 1438[1]. Description[modifier | modifier le code] Le codex est constitué de 234 pages de 15 cm de large et 23 cm de haut. Illustrations[modifier | modifier le code] Les illustrations dans le manuscrit donnent peu d'indications sur son contenu exact mais permettent d'identifier une demi-douzaine de sections consacrées à des sujets différents avec un style qui varie. Folio f34r : La section consacrée à l'herboristerie avec des illustrations de plantes.

URBAN LIFE The images in this section come from a single handscroll, The Spring Festival Along the River, by Zhang Zeduan. This painting is considered one of the most valuable in Chinese art history for its high level of technical quality and the liveliness with which it portrays the myriad details of urban life. It is generally interpreted as portraying the city environs of Kaifeng, the Northern Song capital, and some of the surrounding countryside. To see this handscroll as it would be traditionally viewed, start with the first section at the top and use the scroll bar to move from right to left; progress through the following segments in the same way. Handscrolls are typically viewed one section at a time, normally in portions equivalent to a shoulders' width apart. Who do you think would have commissioned this painting?

Upriver at Qingming | China Learning Initiatives By Heather Clydesdale A loose and fun American film from the late 1980s causes pangs of longing in the hearts of teachers. Bill and Ted’s Excellent Adventure tells the story of two slacker students on the brink of failing social studies when a time machine whisks them off to meet Socrates, Abraham Lincoln, Genghis Khan, and Napoleon. They discover that history is riveting, relevant and, in their words, “Awesome, Dude!” If all students had a time machine, they would undoubtedly have the same revelation. Dali Tan, president of CLASS and a former member of the Advanced Placement (AP®) Chinese Language and Culture Development Committee, explains how she uses the Song dynasty masterpiece Qīngmíng Shànghé Tú《清明上河图》(“Along the River at Qingming Festival”) to connect her students at Northern Virginia Community College to Chinese history, culture, and language while building 21st-century skills. Wang’s colleague, Xueying Zhang, also found success using the scroll in her AP Chinese classes.

Along the River During the Qingming Festival Along the River During the Qingming Festival (simplified Chinese: 清明上河图; traditional Chinese: 清明上河圖; pinyin: Qīngmíng Shànghé Tú) is a painting by the Song dynasty artist Zhang Zeduan (1085–1145). It captures the daily life of people and the landscape of the capital, Bianjing, today's Kaifeng, from the Northern Song period.[1] The theme is often said to celebrate the festive spirit and worldly commotion at the Qingming Festival, rather than the holiday's ceremonial aspects, such as tomb sweeping and prayers. Successive scenes reveal the lifestyle of all levels of the society from rich to poor as well as different economic activities in rural areas and the city, and offer glimpses of period clothing and architecture.[2] The painting is considered to be the most renowned work among all Chinese paintings,[3][4][5] and it has been called "China's Mona Lisa."[6] The Song original[edit] The scroll is 25.5 centimetres (10.0 inches) in height and 5.25 meters (5.74 yards)[9] long. Remakes[edit]