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Classifications: Paintings

Classifications: Paintings
Gosho Ningyo (Court Doll: Girl)
Japanese
late 19th century
66.13
Gosho Ningyo (Court Doll: Boy)
Japanese
late 19th century
66.14
Quail and Millet
Tosa Mitsunari
ca. 1700
61.91
Chokoro on horseback
Kano Eitoku
16th-17th century
57.60.2
Two Sennin
Kano Eitoku
16th-17th century
57.60.3
Landscape
Yokoi Kinkoku
early 19th century
91.35.1
Landscape
Yokoi Kinkoku
early 19th century
91.35.2
Landscape
Yokoi Kinkoku
early 19th century
91.35.3
Illustrated Legend of the Hasedera
Japanese
16th century
57.15.2
Hototogisu in Misty Rain
Imao Keinen
1902
2010.41.1
Crow amid Cherry Blossoms
Kikuchi Hobun
ca. 1903
2010.41.2
Bukan and His Tiger
Kano Tsunenobu
17th century
97.16
Standing Beauty
Kaigetsudo Ando School
1704 - 36
62.47
Plum Blossoms in the Moonlight
Ki Baitei
1734-1810
77.64
Daruma
Unkoku Togan
1547-1617
SC83.220
The Scene of the Ainu Life
Tomioka Tessai
1890's
2001.1
Quiet Garden in Spring
Tsuji Kako
ca. 1920 - 1921
2002.2
Figures in Landscape
Itaya Hiromasa
18th century
48.133.2
Portrait of a Zen Monk
Moriyoshi Seiyo
early 17th century
2006.28
Discarded Fan Among Pinks
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.186
Oni no Gyozui (Oni, a Devil, Bathing)
Otsu-e School
17th century
49.247
Nightingale on a Plum Branch
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.187
Morning Glory and Red Flowers
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.188
Pine Bough
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.189
Fan and Plant Arrangement
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.190
Daikoku, God of Happiness
Otsu-e School
17th century
49.250
Sparrow and Banana Leaf and Pinks
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.191
Sakenomi Yakko (The Drunkard)
Otsu-e School
17th century
49.252
Daikoku, God of Happiness, with his Magic Mallet
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.192
Seated Lady at her Toilette
School of Hokusai
1615-1868
39.193
Neko to Nezumi (Cat and Rat)
Otsu-e School
17th century
49.253
Tenjin (Sugawara Michizane Enthroned as Deity)
Otsu-e School
17th century
49.254
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Seattle Art Museum acknowledges that we are on the traditional homelands of the Duwamish and the customary territories of the Suquamish and Muckleshoot Peoples. As a cultural and educational institution, we honor our ongoing connection to these communities past, present, and future. We also acknowledge the urban Native peoples from many Nations who call Seattle their home.