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The Mansion in the West (Nishi no tai) from The Tales of Ise--Kajita Hanko, 1870–1917

The Mansion in the West (Nishi no tai) from the series The Tales of Ise Japanese, Late Meiji era, 1903 Kajita Hanko, Japanese,

Ise monogatari emaki -- illustrated handscroll of the Tales of Ise

Ise monogatari emaki -- illustrated handscroll of the Tales of Ise

Katsukawa Shunshō (Japanese, 1726-1792), Ariwara no Narihira and his attendants at Yatsuhashi Bridge in Mikawa, from the series Fūryū Ise monogatari (An Updated Tales of Ise), 1771/1773, color woodblock print on paper

Katsukawa Shunshō (Japanese, Ariwara no Narihira and his attendants at Yatsuhashi Bridge in Mikawa, from the series Fūryū Ise monogatari (An Updated Tales of Ise), color woodblock print on paper

Eva Bednářová (1937–1986) was a prolific Czech illustrator who won both BIB and IBBY awards (major illustration awards). #50Watts

Eva Bednářová was a prolific Czech illustrator who won both BIB and IBBY awards (major illustration awards).

Wakamurasaki from the series the Tale of Genji, 1905, Color litograph

A Heian little girl: Wakamurasaki from the series the Tale of Genji , Japanese, 1905 by Kajita Hanko Bun'endô

Men dressed in kariginu dancing.

The Festival of Red Leaves (Momiji no ga) from the series The Tale of Genji / Kajita Hanko 1905

The Tale of Genji (Genji Monogatari)  Attributed to Tosa Mitsutada  (Japanese, 1738–1806)  Calligrapher: Shôren'in Sonjun Shinnô (Japanese, 1581–1653) Period: Edo period (1615–1868) Date: 17th century Culture: Japan Medium: Set of twenty-four album leaves; ink, gold and color on paper. In this episode from the New Herbs chapter of the Heian-period (794–1185) classic Tale of Genji, Kashiwagi, the husband of the Second Princess, has spirited away a cat belonging to the Third Princess

The Tale of Genji (Genji Monogatari) Attributed to Tosa Mitsutada (Japanese…

Tales-You-Lose-pop-culture-coins-20

Pop Culture Coins – Hijacking coins with some paint

Frankfurt-based Brazilian designer Andre Levy paints tiny pop culture characters on coins. The project cleverly titled Tales you Lose.

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