Traditional Chinese Opera - Beating the Loveless Lover：A Traditional Chinese Painting by Liang Jian
Lot No. ：NMDC-LJ-181119
Overview：Contemporary art, size 138 x 69cm, traditional Chinese painting(2*).
Status：For sale (Item is customizable)
1* Liang Jian, was born in 1969, who is famous Chinese painter and professor. He is a member of the Chinese Artists Association, a member of the Chinese Fine Painting Association, a researcher at the Chinese Calligraphy Art Institute, and one of the one hundred eminent artists painter. Member of Shandong Artists Association, Academician of China Institute of Ink Art, Ministry of Culture, Academician of Beijing Nanhai Academy of Painting, Painter of China Three Gorges Painting Institute, Vice President of Oriental White Horse Painting and Calligraphy Institute, Member of Art Committee. The works have been selected into the exhibition organized by the Chinese Artists Association and won awards. His works also have been collected by many art galleries, museums, memorial halls, embassies, galleries and private collectors. His representative works include "Mr. Mei Lanfang - Hard Learning", "National Culture of Yuhua", "Pudong Yangge", "Hundred Tigers Welcome to the Picture" and so on.
2* Chinese painting is one of the oldest continuous artistic traditions in the world. Painting in the traditional style is known today in Chinese as guóhuà , meaning 'national' or 'native painting', as opposed to Western styles of art which became popular in China in the 20th century. Traditional painting involves essentially the same techniques as calligraphy and is done with a brush dipped in black ink or coloured pigments; oils are not used. As with calligraphy, the most popular materials on which paintings are made are paper and silk. The finished work can be mounted on scrolls, such as hanging scrolls or handscrolls. Traditional painting can also be done on album sheets, walls, lacquerware, folding screens, and other media. Traditional Chinese Realistic Painting(Gongbi) is a careful realist technique in Chinese painting, the opposite of the interpretive and freely expressive ‘sketching thoughts’ style.The gongbi technique uses highly detailed brushstrokes that delimits details very precisely and without independent or expressive variation. It is often highly colored and usually depicts figural or narrative subjects. In ancient times, writing, as well as painting, was done on silk. Calligraphy and painting were thought to be the purest forms of art. The implements were the brush pen made of animal hair, and black inks made from pine soot and animal glue.
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