Exhibitions Winter 2021

Exhibitions Winter 2021

Do you want to submit an exhibition? Send an email to André Kraayenga.

Due to the restrictions imposed by the covid19 pandemic, exhibitions have been postponed or cancelled. Visit the Museum websites for more information. 

Go to the country of your choice:
Australia  /  Denmark  /  France  /  Germany  /  Israel Italy  /  Japan
The Netherlands  /  Sweden  /  Switzerland  /  USA

Go to:



Louisiana Museum of Art, Humlebaek
Tetsumi Kudo. Cultivation
>until 10 January

Tetsumi Kudo was a formative part of the dynamic Japanese avant-garde scene and 'anti-art' currents in Tokyo at the end of the 1950s. In 1962 he settled in Paris, where he had his base for more than 20 years. Kudo’s interest in the ‘natural’ metamorphoses and transformations amidst which we constantly find ourselves is not only about changing relations between nature and mankind; it also has a political angle to do with power and value hierarchies between East and West. Read more


Maison de la Culture du Japon à Paris, Paris
Secrets de Beauté
>until 6 March 

Cette exposition inédite, réunissant près de 150 estampes et 60 objets (miroirs, peignes, épingles à cheveux, perruques…), est une plongée dans l’intimité et les rituels de beauté des femmes de l’époque Edo (1603-1868). Elle permet de découvrir à travers quatre sections thématiques l’évolution du maquillage et de la coiffure qui répondait au respect de règles sociales strictes et à la recherche de l’élégance. Read more

Museé Cernuschi, Paris
Voyage sur la route du Kisokaidō. De Hiroshige à Kuniyoshi
>until 17 January 

L’exposition permettra de parcourir en images l’une des routes les plus spectaculaires du Japon : le Kisokaidō, qui était une des cinq voies du réseau routier créé au Japon durant l’époque Tokugawa (1603-1868). Elle reliait Edo (actuelle Tōkyō), où le shogun avait sa résidence, à Kyōto, siège de l’empereur. Contrairement à la route du Tōkaidō, qui rejoignait l’ancienne capitale en cinquante-trois relais le long de la côte, le Kisokaidō, jalonné de soixante-neuf étapes, traversait l’intérieur montagneux. Read more

Musée National des Arts Asiatiques Guimet, Paris
Mingei Bamboo Prize

>until 1 March

Galerie Mingei in Paris is holding its first Mingei Bamboo Prize competition. Eleven works have been selected and will be exhibited at the Musée National des Arts Asiatiques Guimet. Galerie Mingei has been championing the Japanese wickerwork and bamboo arts for ten years, and has established itself as the first and virtually only European gallery with this area of speciality. Promoting the continued and enduring recognition of this art and encouraging contemporary creation are Galerie Mingei’s main objectives as it sets out to award an annual prize. Read more

Simplicité Japonaise
>until 1 March

L’exposition s’inscrit dans la continuité du parcours du Mingei Bamboo Prize. L’art mingei est né d’un mouvement de rejet de l’industrialisation galopante du 20e siècle dans l’archipel nippon. Il est caractérisé par un goût prononcé pour les objets du quotidien. Si définir un objet mingei est difficile tant les contradictions sont légions, une philosophie s’en dégage : les objets sont fabriqués dans l’anonymat, pour un usage fonctionnel quotidien et populaire, par des artisans maîtrisant la technique au point d’arriver à une forme de détachement de la conscience. Read more

Gallerie Echo, Paris
The Art of Japanese Tattoo
>until 20 March

This exhibition presents the works of five artists from diverse backgrounds Achim Duchow, Irina Ionesco, Chloé Jafé, Akimitsu Takagi, Hitomi Watanabe. Through the prism of their different cultures, each artist presents a unique view on Japanese tattoos. Irezumi, widely admired in the Western world and the object of numerous fantaisies, is to this day, still very much taboo and even often rejected. Skins marked with ink patterns are indeed generally associated with the the Japanese Mafia (Yakuza), and not considered as pieces of art. Read more


Museum für Lackkunst, Münster
Breaking out of Tradition. Japanese Lacquer 1890-1950
>postponed  until spring 2021

This exhibition traces the developments in lacquer art in the first half of the 20th century in Japan. The lacquer artists of that time adopted a critical and creative approach to the centuries-old traditions, experimenting with innovative techniques and new materials, thereby also providing new stimuli for Western art. Read more


Museum of Palazzo Poggi, Bologna
La Tradizione Rinnovata. Arte Giapponese dell’era Meiji (1868-1912)
>until 6 June

L'era Meiji (1868-1912) è uno dei periodi più movimentati e spettacolari della storia giapponese. In quei 44 anni infatti il Giappone fu protagonista di una trasformazione radicale dei suoi assetti politici, amministrativi, economici e culturali che ha pochi confronti nella storia mondiale e raggiunse in tempi brevissimi il livello economico dei maggiori paesi industrializzati dell’Occidente. Read more

The Netherlands

Japanmuseum Sieboldhuis, Leiden
Ogata Gekkō en zijn tijdgenoten
26 February - 30 May

Japanmuseum SieboldHuis heeft een primeur met ‘Ogata Gekkō en zijn tijdgenoten’. Het is voor het eerst buiten Japan dat de veelzijdige kunstenaar Ogata Gekkō (1859-1920) zijn verdiende podium krijgt. Particuliere bruiklenen met prenten, boeken, albums en kostbare schilderingen hebben deze tentoonstelling mogelijk gemaakt. In tegenstelling tot de traditionele prentkunst ligt Gekkō’s stijl dichtbij de schilderkunst, mede door zijn zeer subtiele kleurovergangen. Read more


The Museum of World Culture, Göteborg
Kimono - Kyoto to catwalk
>dates yet to be announced

This exhibition presents the kimono as a dynamic and constantly evolving icon of fashion, revealing the sartorial, aesthetic and social significance of the garment from the 1660s to the present day, both in Japan and the rest of the world. Read more


Museo delle Culture, Lugano
Kakemono. Five Centuries of Japanese Painting

>until 21 February 

Spanning Japanese painting from the 16th to the 19th centuries, this exhibition presents a selection of kakemonos from the Perino collection in Italy. The kakemono (literally 'hanging thing') is a Japanese painting or calligraphy, on silk, cotton or paper, contained as a scroll and intended to be hung on the wall. Unlike a hemakimono - a roll that is opened horizontally on a surface - the kakemono opens vertically and is designed as an indoor wall decoration. Read more


Kyushu National Museum, Dazaifu
Treasures from the Tearoom. Prized Textiles of the Maeda Clan
>until 24 January

Japanese tea practitioners have a culture of collecting beautiful, imported textiles. These textiles, known as meibutsugire, had been imported from China and the rest of Asia before the sixteenth century, and were subsequently used in tea ceremonies, or to mount calligraphy and paintings into hanging scrolls for decorating tearooms. The proliferation of tea ceremonies eventually sparked a culture of collecting fine textiles among tea practitioners, who assembled them into albums to be admired, or to be reused at a later time. Read more

Hatsune Maki-e Lacquer Trousseau
1 - 24 January 

The New Year: a time for new things, new clothes, new resolutions, and perhaps even a new chapter in life. All these come together in this Special Display of the Hatsune Maki-e Lacquer Trousseau, a National Treasure on loan from the Tokugawa Art Museum. This spectacular trousseau is an example of a set of furnishings that would have been created specially for a princess in the Edo period on the occasion of her marriage. Decorated with motifs from the Hatsune (The First Warbler) chapter of the Heian-period narrative The Tale of Genji, this particular trousseau followed Princess Chiyohime to her new home. Read more 

Nakasendo Hiroshige Museum of Art, Ena
Hiroshige II – Inherited Hiroshige-ism
>until 17 January

After Hiroshige’s death pupils took his name ‘Utagawa Hiroshige’. Among them was Shigenobu Hiroshige II, who depicted the most faithful to the original designs. Read more 

Fifty-three Stations by Two Brushes
27 February - 28 March

Characteristic of the series Fifty-three Stations by Two Brushes by Toyokuni III and Hiroshige is placing each station of the Tokaido on the background and putting characters large in front. Hiroshige was in charge of landscapes and Toyokuni III depicted the main characters. Read more

The Pola Museum of Art, Hakone
Connections: 150 years of Modern Art in Japan and France
>until 4 April

Japanese craft art and ukiyo-e prints became an important source of inspiration for European artists such as Claude Monet and Vincent van Gogh in the late 19th and early 20th century. At the same time, under Japan’s policy of Westernization, Kuroda Seiki (1866-1924) and a number of Japanese art students who studied in France provided the foundation of modern art in Japan in the manner of French academic practices. Read more

National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto
Can architecture be Art?
6 January - 7 March

Bunriha, the first architectural movement in Japan, made a striking impact in the Taisho era. Now 100 years later the exhibition includes related artworks, with drawings, models, photographs and videos. New light is shed on the role which the group of young architects played in the history of contemporary Japanese architecture. Read more

Kyoto National Museum, Kyoto
Bullish on the New Year: Celebrating the Year of the Ox
>until 31 Jauary 

This annual New Year's exhibition delves deeper into the meanings and artistic imagery of the current animal of the Chinese zodiac. Humans have a long history of living with oxen. About ten thousand years ago, people began domesticating dogs, goats, sheep, and pigs, and then cattle. During the Han dynasty (206 BCE–220 CE) of ancient China, the ox was seen as a symbol of wealth, becoming one of the twelve animals of the zodiac across East Asia. Bovines were introduced to Japan during the Kofun period (ca. 3rd–6th century). Read more


Shimane Art Museum, Matsue
The 67th Japan Traditional Kôgei exhibition
22 January 22 March 


An exhibition of stringently selected pieces from seven fields of traditional Japanese crafts: ceramics, textiles, urushi work, metalwork, wood/bamboo work, dolls, and various works. Featuring the products of living national treasures, prize-winning pieces, and works by local artists living in the San-in Region, this exhibition features approximately 300 pieces by artisans who pursue the highest level of artistic skill and creativity. Read more


Idemitsu Museum of Art, Moji
The Esthetics of Cha no Yu
8 January – 21 March

It was from the late Heian to the early Kamakura period that the practice of drinking tea was introduced to Japan from China. As time passed by, the practice gained popularity among warlords as well as townspeople regardless of social class, establishing a distinctive culture of cha no yu. Numerous utensils were used and appreciated in cha no yu, becoming a form of 'comprehensive art' which developed and crystallized in Japan. This exhibition displays masterpieces of tea ceramics from the Idemitsu collection. Other related ceramics from Kyūshū will be displayed as well. Read more


Edo–Tokyo Museum, Tokyo
Princess Kazu goes to Edo: The objects she held and the world she saw
2 January – 23 February

Princess Kazu married the 14th-generation shogun Tokugawa Iemochi. She tried to reconcile her lifestyle as a lady of the inner chambers with the customs of the samurai and the Imperial court. So what did Princess Kazu see, what did she touch, and what kind of life did she live at Edo Castle? This exhibition will consist of various pieces that Princess Kazu actually saw and handled, with a focus on furniture used by Princess Kazu, which was handed down within the Tokugawa shogunate family, silver items that Princess Kazu received from Emperor Komei, and waka poems and correspondence written by Princess Kazu, in addition to items held in the collection of the Edo-Tokyo Museum in Tokyo. Read more

National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo
Ayashii : Decadent and Grotesque Images of Beauty in Modern Japanese Art

23 March – 16 May 

Japan in the Meiji period (1868–1912) received Western knowledge and technology in every field. Inspired by the Western counterpart, Japanese art also adapted itself to the new era. Many works produced under the circumstances contain expressions other than 'simple beauty', such as decadence, sensuousness, grotesqueness, and eroticism. Stirring controversy in the art world, this tendency reached the populace through art and illustrations for literature as the reflections of people’s desire and anxiety in a turbulent age. illustrations for literature. This exhibition illustrates the trend with paintings, prints, and illustrations from magazines and books produced in the period from the mid-19th century until around 1930. Read more

Nezu Museum, Tokyo
Radiant Raden
9 January – 14 February

Raden refers to a decorative technique using pieces of the linings of shells that have a lustrous, the nacre or mother-of-pearl layer. Those glowing pieces are cut into the shapes of motifs and then inlayed or glued to the surface of the work. The world that these shells and the beautiful luster unique to lacquer weave has fascinated people for centuries. This exhibition traces the history of the adoption of raden technqiues and their development in Japan, mainly through works in the Nezu Museum collection, while providing an opportunity to experience the fascination of radiant raden from China, the Korean Peninsula, Japan, and the Ryukyu Kingdom (now Okinawa prefecture). Read more

Seikadō Bunko Art Museum, Tokyo
Hina Dolls of the Iwasaki Family
23 January – 21 March

Hina dolls that Koyata Iwasaki (1879 - 1945), 4th president of Mitsubishi, ordered for his wife, Takako from the Maruhei, Oki Doll Company. Please come and meet the child-like festival dolls, with their charming white, glossy, round faces. With daffodils and plum blossoms in bloom, we’ll also be exhibiting pictures and crafts that have an appreciation for spring. Read more

The Sumida Hokusai Museum, Tokyo
Giga Manga: From Edo Giga to Modern Manga
>until 24 January

This exhibition suggests that giga, a form of caricature from the Edo Period (1603-1868), provided the starting point for what is now known as mangaUkiyo-e giga deal with a wide range of subjects - sometimes in a comical way, other times in a critical manner. These included the reformation of the shogunate, the turbulent era at the end of the Edo Period, modernization, social contradictions and incidents, and common people's lives. The Meiji Period (1868-1912) saw the emergence of modern journalism in newspapers, magazines, and other outlets. This was accompanied by a shift from giga to illustrations, which in time morphed into manga. Read more


Suntory Museum of Art, Tokyo
Art revisited, beauty revealed. Six storied exchanges
>until 28 February

This exhibition takes Japanese art as its core as it presents carefully chosen selections from the Suntory Museum of Art collection to tell three centuries of stories about art revisited, beauty revealed. Ranging in date from the Edo period through the 1900 Paris World Exposition these stories include the Ko-Imari works that enchanted Europe, the Nabeshima wares refined to suit the shogunal gift presentation system, bingata textiles of the Ryūkyū Kingdom that bring together elements of East Asian culture, Japanese glass created from longings for the West, Edo and Meiji period ukiyo-e that brings together the cultures of East and West, and Gallé, who evoked foreign cultures to create his own sublime expression. We hope you will enjoy these six art stories that revisit and reveal art across national, temporal and material boundaries. Read more


Tokyo Metropolitan Art Museum, Tokyo
Yoshida Hiroshi: Commemorating the 70th Anniversary of his Death
26 January - 21 March 

Born in the city of Kurume, Fukuoka, Yoshida Hiroshi (1876-1950) aggressively studied Western-style painting in his young days. Through travels overseas, he absorbed the world’s cultures and, amid that experience, formulated his own expressive style and technique. To mark the 70th anniversary of the artist’s death, this exhibition will gather print works representing every stage of his development—from his earliest prints to his masterpieces, together with his woodblocks and sketchbooks—to reveal the full scope of Yoshida’s print art. Read more


Tokyo National Museum, Tokyo
New Year’s Celebration: Year of the Ox
>until  31 January

The year 2021 is the year of the ox according to the Chinese zodiac, a system adopted in Japan along with the lunar calendar. The history of the ox is closely intertwined with that of humanity, working side-by-side to cultivate fields for thousands of years. Though perhaps best known as plough animals, oxen also held religious significance as the steeds of deities—a belief that started in India and spread throughout Asia. In Japan, nobility rode in splendid ox-drawn carriages during the Heian period (794–1192), causing later generations to look on them fondly as a symbol of a golden age. Read more

Yamatane Museum of Art, Tokyo
Higashiyama Kaii and Nihonga depicting Four Seasons
>until 24 January

Higashiyama Kaii (1908-1999) was a Showa Period artist of national stature, renowned for the lyricism of the landscapes he painted in Japan and other parts of the world. This Yamatane Museum of Art special exhibition showcases work by Kaii and other modern or contemporary artists. It takes the four seasons and the landscape, two of the elements making up Kaii’s oeuvre, as its themes. Read more


Georgia Museum of Art, Athens
Contemporary Japanese Ceramics from the Horvitz Collection
>until 26 September

Japan has had a thriving ceramic culture for over 15,000 years, often focused on utilitarian (or practical) objects. In 1948, the avant-garde ceramic group Sodeisha ('Crawling through Mud Association') challenged the tradition of functional pottery. Instead, its members advocated for the creation of sculptural ceramic objects. They preferred form over function. The Sodeisha artists were not well known outside the country until the 1980s. Nonetheless, their vision of creative explorations using clay determined the future. Today, Japan boasts one of the most robust contemporary ceramic scenes in the world. This exhibition presents Japanese pottery and porcelain created by three generations of master ceramic artists. Read more


Harvard Art Museums, Cambridge
Painting Edo: Japanese Art from the Feinberg Collection

>until 18 July

This exhibition offers a window onto the supremely rich visual culture of Japan’s early modern era. Selected from the unparalleled collection of Robert S. and Betsy G. Feinberg, the more than 120 works in the exhibition connect visitors with a seminal moment in the history of Japan, as the country settled into an era of peace under the warrior government of the shoguns and opened its doors to greater engagement with the outside world. The dizzying array of artistic lineages and studios active during the Edo period (1615–1868) fueled an immense expansion of Japanese pictorial culture that reverberated not only at home, but subsequently in the history of painting in the West. Read more

The Katonah Museum of Art, Katonah
Hands & Earth. Perspectives on Japanese Contemporary Ceramics
>until 24 January 

Organized by the Lowe Art Museum from the collection of Carol and Jeffrey Horvitz, Hands & Earth: Perspectives on Japanese Contemporary Ceramics includes important works by some of Japan’s most notable artists. The KMA’s exhibition marks the first time that the Horvitz’s renowned collection will be exhibited in New York. While Hands & Earth focuses on contemporary ceramics, the 41 works on display also provide a comprehensive survey of Japan’s ceramic tradition over the past 80 years, from the Mingei Folk Craft Movement of the 1930s to contemporary ceramic sculpture. Read more

Los Angeles County Museum of Art, Los Angeles
Sam Francis and Japan: Emptiness Overflowing
>dates yet to be announced

In the work of American artist Sam Francis (1923–1994), Western and Eastern aesthetics engage in a profound intercultural dialogue. Francis first traveled to Japan in 1957, developing a lifelong affinity for Japanese art and culture that influenced his work. His expressive handling of negative space shared pictorial and philosophical affinities with aspects of East Asian aesthetics, particularly the Japanese concept of ma, the dynamic between form and non-form. With over 60 works from LACMA’s collection and key lenders, this is the first exhibition to explore the artist’s work in relation to ma and other aspects of Japanese aesthetics. Read more

The Minneapolis Institute of Arts, Minneapolis
20 Dances: Japanese Calligraphy Then and Now
>until 21 March

In East Asia, calligraphy has been hailed as the highest of all art forms for more than 15 centuries. It’s not hard to understand why: With more than 80,000 Chinese characters and infinite graphic variations, the expressive potential is unlimited. The results, as seen in this exhibition, speak for themselves. Each work is a unique expression of the artist’s personality, offering a glimpse into the culture that held calligraphy in such high esteem. Read more

Met Fifth Avenue, New York
Kyoto: Capital of Artistic Imagination
>until 31 January

Focusing on the main turning points in the cultural history of Kyoto from ancient to modern times, Kyoto: Capital of Artistic Imagination places special emphasis on the decorative arts. Over eighty masterworks of lacquers, ceramics, metalwork, and textiles from The Met collection, including a number of recently acquired works of contemporary art are showcased. A selection of over fifty paintings by masters of various schools are accompanied by a rare fourteenth-century suit of armor, splendid export lacquers made for the European market in the late sixteenth-century, exquisite eighteenth-century Noh robes, as well as austere tea wares with characteristic imperfections. Read more

Allen Memorial Art Museum/Oberlin College, Oberlin
Interrogating Beauties
9 February - 13 August

In the genre of Japanese art known today as 'pictures of beauties', or bijinga, the subject seems self-evident: images of beautiful women. The 25 works in this exhibition call that assumption into question, interrogating the origins, reception, and evolution of these pictures from the 18th to the early 20th centuries. Read more

Portland Art Museum, Portland
Joryū Hanga Kyōkai, 1956–1965. Japan’s Women Printmakers
>until 11 April 

In October 1956, a vibrant group of contemporary etchings, relief prints, and lithographs went on display in a Tokyo gallery. This was the debut exhibition of Japan’s first printmaking society for women artists, the Joryū Hanga Kyōkai, or the Women’s Print Association. It provided a crucial vehicle for talented female printmakers working in a crowded field of male maestros. This exhibition presents a timely look at the careers of the group’s founding members and others who joined in successive years. Read more


Ringling Museum of Art, Saratosa
Kabuki Modern
>until 27 June

This exhibition presents superb recent acquisitions of kabuki imagery created between 1868 and the 1950s. Visitors will see works by Toyohara Kunichika (1835–1900), Yamamura Kōka (Toyonari, 1885–1942), and Natori Shunsen (1886–1960) — the foremost print artists of their time. Also on view is a stunning painting by Murakami Michiho (1899–1938) that recently returned to the Museum following conservation treatment. These works of art capture the dynamic poses, elaborate stage make-up, and sumptuous costumes that have enthralled audiences for over 400 years. Read more


Freer Gallery of Art and Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Washington
Meeting Tessai: Modern Japanese Art from the Cowles Collection
>Dates yet to be announced

Tomioka Tessai (1836–1924) is a prime example of a modern Japanese painter. Contemporaries praised his works as being exceptionally modern, and they recognized parallels between Tessai’s work and European postimpressionism. Paintings by Tomioka Tessai were so esteemed that he was one of the first Japanese artists to have his works shown in the United States. The way Tessai arrived at these nonconformist paintings, however, was traditional. He concocted his idiosyncratic style on the basis of his voracious study of ancient Japanese art as well as Chinese paintings of the Ming and Qing dynasties, which were being imported in unprecedented quantities into the Japan during the early twentieth century. Read more

Worcester Art Museum, Worcester
Japanese Screen Rotation
>until 17 January

The Japanese gallery will feature a rotation of a pair of six-panel folding screens by Miyagawa Chōshun (1682-1752), the preeminent ukiyo-e painter of the first half of the 18th century. The two, rare screens are marvels in execution. They feature cherry-blossom-viewing parties across two different scenes. One depicts elegantly-dressed men and women participating in a variety of indoor and outdoor activities around a teahouse, while the other shows boating parties along on the Sumida River, with the famous Ryogoku Bridge, the center of Edo's main amusement area. Read more


Art Gallery of South Australia, Adelaide
>until 28 march

For Japan’s warriors, prowess on the battlefield was matched by an acute aesthetic sensibility. This exhibition presents the art and ethos of this warrior culture. From the austerity of lacquer and tea bowls to the opulence of golden screens and armour, this exhibition demonstrates how the ethos and tastes of the Samurai (a military elite whose name means ‘one who serves’) permeated every aspect of Japanese art and culture from the thirteenth to the nineteenth centuries. Read more

The Japan Foundation, Sydney
Hiroshi Nagai: Paintings for Music
>until 23 January

This exhibition surveys the relationship between Japan’s city pop music and the paintings of esteemed illustrator Hiroshi Nagai. This is the first international solo exhibition of Nagai, whose cover art for Eiichi Ohtaki’s A Long Vacation and numerous other iconic record jackets spearheaded Japan’s city pop music culture. Read more


Tikotin Museum of Japanese Art, Haifa          
Treasures of the Tikotin Museum of Japanese Art
>until 10 February

On the celebrated occasion of the 60th anniversary of the Tikotin Museum of Japanese Art, a wide variety of artworks from the Museum’s collection will be displayed. It is one of the most important and fascinating collections outside Japan. The collection comprises mostly of Japanese artworks from the Felix Tikotin Collection, to which donations of private collections were added, among them, the collections of Lewis B. Gutman and Daniel and Hilda Lebow of New York, the collection of Abraham Horodisch of Amsterdam, the collections of Shulamith and David Rubinfien and Sandra and Kenneth Bleifer of California, the collection of Michael Rukin of Boston and many others. Read more

60 Contemporary Japanese Prints
>until 10 February

This exhibition is the outcome of a joint initiative between the Yoseido Gallery, Tokyo, and the Tikotin Museum. On this festive occasion works by sixty of the finest contemporary Japanese print artists are exhibited. Read more


Ibasho gallery, Antwerp, Belgium
Paul Cupido - Mukayu
>until 17 January  
more information

Galerie Friedrich Müller, Frankfurt am Main, Germany 

>until 23 January
more information

Thomsen Gallery, New York, USA
Golden Treasures. Japanese Gold Lacquer Boxes 
>until 30 January
more information

Joan B. Mirviss Ltd., New York, USA
Masterworks of Modern Japanese Porcelain
22 - 31 January
more information

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