Arita Porcelain Today

For the first time in four hundred years, a Japanese tradition has been adopted by contemporary designers. Dutch design duo Scholten & Baijings and Japanese designer Teruhiro Yanagihara created a contemporary collection of Arita porcelain, together with an elite group of designers. Arita Porcelain Today is - together with other similar artworks from the Rijksmuseum collection - on show in the Rijksmuseum’s Asian Pavilion from 22 April to 9 October 2016. www.rijksmuseum.nl/en/arita
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Ribbed bowl with crane and tortoise, Arita, ca. 1670-1690. Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam

Scale with ribbed edge, with polychrome decoration of standing and flying stork and a turtle-dragon, anonymous, about 1670 - about 1690

Waitress at Yamabuki flowers, Shigenobu (I), Yanagawa, c. 1827. Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam

Yamabuki: Teahouse Waitress and Yellow Kerria Alternate Title: Yamabuki Yanagawa Shigenobu (Japan, circa 1825 Prints;

Scalloped saucer with rocks, prunus and bird, Anonymous, , c. 1670 - c. 1700, Rijksmuseum Amsterdam

Scalloped saucer with rocks, prunus and bird, anonymous, c. 1670 - c.

2016/ Scholten & Baijings. Photography Scheltens & Abbenes

The exhibition ‘Arita Porcelain Today’ shows selected items from the new collections alongside objects from the Rijksmuseum’s.

Pottery workshop. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

Pottery workshop. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

Detail 2016/ Scholten & Baijings. Photography Scheltens & Abbenes

Scholten & Baijings teamed up with an architect and kimono designer to present the Edition of Arita porcelain at the Design Miami / Basel

2016/ collections. Photography Scheltens & Abbenes

Scholten & Baijings recruits designers for new brand supporting Japan's Arita potteries

Glaze dipping at Housengama. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

Glaze dipping at Housengama.

Arita Japan. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

history of Arita. Aritayaki, a kind of Japanese pottery, finds its roots in the ancient ceramics town of Arita located on Kyushu Island in southern Japan.

Footprints of 16 collections by 10 potteries from Arita, Japan. Photography Scheltens & Abbenes

Maurice Scheltens and Liesbeth Abbenes are the sum total of a still-life photographer and the creative craftsmanship of an artist.

2016/ Leon Ransmeier produced by Hataman Touen. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

Leon Ransmeier produced by Hataman Touen.

Teruhiro Yanagihara, Carole Baijings & Stefan Scholten. Creative Directors of 2016/ project. Photography Kenta Hasegawa

The co-creative directors of the are Japanese designer Teruhiro Yanagihara and the Dutch designers Scholten & Baijings.

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