Graceful cranes come to life and take flight from the ethereal gardens of a courtesan’s swirling kimono in Haruyo Morita’s “Dance of Cranes.” Rigorously training to be a kimono painter with design master, Hasuki, Morita studied Japanese art and kimono design, and combines these disciplines with a Western-influenced technique. Drawing from the style, flamboyance and drama of traditional Kabuki theater, her luminous, elegant work also contains many culturally symbolic elements.
Just because digital isn't pen and paper, does not mean everything learnt before is irrelevant and should be forgotten. Quite the opposite. It is highly unlikely academic writing in its underlying traditional sense will be lost but its surface realisation may be different to what we currently see as standard.