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Kusakabe Kimbei - Writing Letter

Japan Geisha Writing letter Vintage photo Kusakabe Kimbei handcolored 1890 in Collectables, Photographic Images, Antique

The Dancing Lesson

Browse the largest collection of Asian art and Japanese woodblock prints for sale in the U. Find the perfect Japanese art piece for you.

Putting on Make-up and Fixing their Hair 1920s by Blue Ruin1, via Flickr

Two Geiko (Geisha) putting the finishing touches to their appearance. It looks like they are wearing Hitoe or "one layer" kimono, an unlined, silk, summer kimono. Geiko Danko on the left and Geiko Tomigiku on the

Color: Muted with pops of brightness, Accents in SIEMPRE's mind

Osaki Kioto, a dancer. Hand-colored photo, circa Japan, by photographer Shinichi Suzuki

“Three Maiko Girls with a Camera”, Japan c. 1920s.

Three Maiko Girls with a Camera Maiko Hatsuko holding a camera, while two other Maiko girls (Apprentice Geisha) look on, a postcard from the mid

Japonaiserie, c 1900

Geisha Among Cherry Blossoms - Burns Archive - Bilder, Fotografie, Foto Kunst online bei LUMAS

Jeune fille à l'éventail, Japon, circa 1885.  par Anonyme - Vintage Japanese Photographs

Jeune fille à l'éventail, Japon, circa 1885. par Anonyme - Vintage Japanese Photographs

1910....TAYUU AND TWO ATTENDANTS....JAPAN....PHOTOGRAPHER BY YUKI WILLY....OF FLICKR......ON THEKIMONOGALLERY.TUMBLR........

shewhoworshipscarlin: “Tayuu and two attendants, Japan. (A Tayuu, at this time, was an expensive prostitute.

BAKUMATSU BABIES -- Smiling Father Teaches His Kids the Game of "Go" in Old Japan by Okinawa Soba, via Flickr The above image was taken by RENJO SHIMOOKA, and is probably the first photograph in the history of Japan to show an actual "toothy" smiling face.    This ca.1862-64 shot shows a slice of Japanese life in the years between the arrival of Commodore Perry and his Black Ships in 1853, and the restoration of Emperor Meiji in 1868.

BAKUMATSU BABIES -- Smiling Father Teaches His Kids the Game of "Go" in Old Japan The above image was taken by RENJO SHIMOOKA, and is probably the first photograph in the history of Japan to show an actual "toothy" smiling face.

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