Hebrew calligraphy is closely associated with religion.
Some used calligraphy while others used more simple forms.
Printing also served to spread and standardize calligraphy.
Calligraphy was not confined to the Buddhist monks, however.
Calligraphy continued to exist but more as a curiosity than as an art form.
Mote and Hung-lam Chu, Calligraphy and the East Asian Book, ed. by Howard L.
Ki-sung Kim, Han’guk Sŏye sa (1966), is a general survey of Korean calligraphy.
Calligraphy has developed as a pure art form with its own standards of excellence.
East Asian calligraphy is traditionally done with a brush and ink on paper or silk.
(For more information about Chinese calligraphy, see Chinese calligraphy.)
Calligraphy is dealt with at length in other articles (see also calligraphy).
Today calligraphy refers not only to well-made letter shapes but also to their decorative arrangement.
Calligraphy rivals painting as a fine art in China, and paintings are often captioned with artfully written poems.
Because calligraphy is considered supreme among the visual arts in China, it sets the standard by which Chinese painting is judged.
These artists and the thousands of amateurs who practice calligraphy have ensured the vitality of contemporary calligraphy.
Calligraphy plays an important part in the art of the East; scrolls decorated with an admired calligraphy are hung on walls.
In fact, new words meaning “calligraphy” entered most European languages about the end of the 16th century, and in English the word calligraphy did not appear until 1613.
His inquiries into calligraphy and his patronage of the book arts induced paper and parchment makers, among others, to revive forgotten manufacturing standards, and his study and collection of manuscripts inspired others to pursue calligraphy.
Rosenfield, Masters of Japanese Calligraphy 8th–19th Century (1984); Yujiro Nakata, The Art of Japanese Calligraphy (1973; originally published in Japanese, 1967); and Hisao Sugahara, Japanese Ink Painting and Calligraphy…, trans. from Japanese (1967).
Yu-ho Ecke Tseng, Chinese Calligraphy (1971); Shen Fu, Traces of the Brush: Studies in Chinese Calligraphy (1977); Lucy Driscoll and Kenji Toda, Chinese Calligraphy, 2nd ed. (1964); Yee Chiang, Chinese Calligraphy: An Introduction to Its Aesthetic and Techniques, 3rd ed. rev. and enlarged (1973); William Willetts, Chinese Calligraphy: Its History and Aesthetic Motivation (1981), and Chinese Art, 2 vol. in 1 (1958); Chih-mai Ch’ên, Chinese Calligraphers and Their Art (1966); and Shen Fu, Glenn D.
On this page, there are 20 sentence examples for calligraphy. They are all from high-quality sources and constantly processed by lengusa's machine learning routines.
Just use the " " button to fragment sentence examples and start your learning flow.
Example output from one of your searches:
Yu-ho Ecke Tseng Chinese Calligraphy 1971 Shen Fu Traces of the Brush Studies in Chinese Calligraphy 1977 Lucy Driscoll and Kenji Toda Chinese Calligraphy 2nd ed 1964 Yee Chiang Chinese Calligraphy An Introduction to Its Aesthetic and Techniques 3rd ed rev and enlarged 1973 William Willetts Chinese Calligraphy Its History and Aesthetic Motivation 1981 and Chinese Art 2 vol in 1 1958 Chih-mai Chên Chinese Calligraphers and Their Art 1966 and Shen Fu Glenn D