There are many ways to define the geographical region of Asia. The traditional arts of the Indian subcontinent were made mostly to serve its indigenous religions, notably Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism and Sikhism. Tibet and its art—largely based on Vajrayana Buddhism—are becoming increasingly better known as Tibetan Buddhism. Suh Do-Ho: Paratrooper — 1, installation at Lehmann Maupin Gallery, New York, linen, polyester thread, cast stainless steel, cast concrete and plastic beads, 3. Asian art is diverse and rich, spanning thousands of years and dozens of countries.
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Asian religious art landmark - Brick temple Wat Maha That with Buddha statue.
Best Buddhist & Asian Religious ART images in | Buddhist Art, Buddhism, Buddha
Image Source. Art has always been a means to express belief and devotion. Religious faith has inspired some of the most impressive and wondrous works of art ever produced. This includes painting and sculpture, mosaic making, iconography, tapestry and carpet weaving. From India, China and the Middle East to Russia and Europe, sacred traditions are embodied, expressed and preserved in religious art. The following is a list of 25 of the most impressive works of religious art following a historical timeline. Ellora Caves
History of Asian art
Log in or sign up to add this lesson to a Custom Course. Log in or Sign up. When we think of the great cultural centers animating world history, we tend to imagine civilizations of ancient Europe, the Middle East, Mesoamerica, and, of course, Asia. Asian cultures developed worldviews, artistic traditions, and social values that were sometimes similar--and sometimes very different--from other parts of the world.
Filipino artist, Jason Dy documents his journey as he attempts to reconcile the reality and mystery of death and grief in everyday life. Artist Sugiri Willim zooms in to the details to make people see the bigger picture. Indonesian theatre artist Elyandra Widharta, reaches out to the "others" in his community through his art. Japanese artist, Taichi Takaya brings together traditional Japanese culture and Christianity through Noh theatre masks. Japanese artist, Soichi Watanabe recalls his experience during the the big earthquake in Japan and shares his dream for a world without Nukes.