The Dawn of a New Era

by | Lug 25, 2023 | In evidenza, Suiseki | 0 comments

The Dawn of a New Era

by Wil in Japan

Photography by Paul Gilbert


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Since its formation in 1961, the Nippon Suiseki Association (NSA) has hosted a number of exhibitions.  Until the recent popularity of the high-profile Japan Suiseki Exhibition (JSE), which just celebrated its 10th installment alongside the Kokufu bonsai exhibition at the Tokyo Metropolitan Art Museum in February 2023, the best-known exhibition series that the NSA has hosted was the so-called Meihinten, or more formally in English, the “Exhibition of Japanese Suiseki Masterpieces“.

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Fin dalla sua costituzione nel 1961, la Nippon Suiseki Association (NSA) ha ospitato numerose mostre. Fino alla recente popolarità della Japan Suiseki Exhibition (JSE), che ha appena celebrato la sua decima edizione a fianco della mostra bonsai Kokufu al Tokyo Metropolitan Art Museum nel febbraio 2023, la serie di mostre più nota che la NSA ha ospitato è stata la cosiddetta Meihinten, o più formalmente “Mostra dei Capolavori Suiseki Giapponesi“.

The first edition


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The first exhibition of this series took place in July of 1961, shortly after the Association’s formation, and was held on the 7th floor of the Mitsukoshi Department Store in Tokyo’s Nihonbashi district.  The cover of the catalogue from this inaugural exhibition featured the famous stone “Kurokamiyama”, which was also featured as the special entry in the first JSE in February 2014.

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La prima mostra di questa serie ebbe luogo nel luglio del 1961, poco dopo la costituzione dell’Associazione, e si tenne al 7° piano dei grandi magazzini Mitsukoshi nel quartiere Nihonbashi di Tokyo. La copertina del catalogo di questa mostra inaugurale mostrava la famosa pietra “Kurokamiyama“, “La montagna dai capelli neri”, che è stata anche presentata come special entry nella prima edizione della JSE del febbraio 2014.


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Until the Covid-19 pandemic forced the Meihinten to be canceled in June 2020, it was held uninterrupted at various places in Tokyo every summer, but then the world was put on hold.  Though the NSA planned for the 60th installation of the series to be a special blockbuster to coincide with the 2020 Tokyo Summer Olympics, the plan had to be abandoned, and an extraordinary opportunity was lost.  As you can imagine, suiseki fans in Japan were all very much looking forward to it, and the catalogue would have been one for the ages, but alas…

As a national institution, the Meiji Shrine, which has long hosted the exhibition, could not be seen as a place where a Covid cluster might break out. So even after the worst of the pandemic was over, they refused to host the show… until this summer. After a three-year hiatus, the 60th Meihinten was finally held in June 2023, and here are a few highlights from the show.

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Fino a quando la pandemia di Covid-19 non ha costretto a cancellare la Meihinten nel giugno 2020, essa si è tenuta ininterrottamente in vari luoghi di Tokyo ogni estate, ma poi il mondo è stato messo in pausa. Sebbene l’NSA avesse previsto che la sessantesima edizione della serie fosse un evento speciale in concomitanza con le Olimpiadi estive di Tokyo del 2020, il piano è stato abbandonato e si è persa una straordinaria opportunità. Come si può immaginare, gli appassionati di suiseki in Giappone non vedevano l’ora che arrivasse, e il catalogo sarebbe stato uno di quelli da non perdere, ma ahimè….

In quanto istituzione nazionale, il Santuario Meiji, che ha ospitato a lungo la mostra, non poteva essere indicato come un luogo in cui potesse scoppiare un cluster di Covid. Così, anche dopo che il peggio della pandemia era passato, si è rifiutato di ospitare la mostra, fino a quest’estate. Dopo una pausa di tre anni, il 60° Meihinten si è finalmente tenuto nel giugno del 2023, ed ecco alcuni punti salienti della mostra.

Hagoromo


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Headliner of the show and arguably the most famous chrysanthemum stone from the Neo Valley, “Hagoromo”, named after a play from the Noh theater in which a character extends the sleeve of their robe as implied by the shape of the stone.  Conventionally displayed on a hinoki cypress stand in a tokonoma in front of a painting of a pine tree, here is was shown on its own, on a strong, red lacquer stand.

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Il pezzo forte della mostra e, probabilmente, la pietra di crisantemo più famosa della Neo Valley, “Hagoromo”, prende il nome da un’opera teatrale del teatro Noh in cui un personaggio allunga la manica della propria veste, come suggerisce la forma della pietra.
Convenzionalmente esposta su un supporto di cipresso hinoki in un tokonoma davanti al dipinto di un pino, qui è stata esposta da sola, su un robusto supporto di lacca rossa.


Seigaku ishi


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This impressive Seigaku ishi from Shizuoka Prefecture belongs to the Meiji Shrine, and measures some 47 cm (18½ inches) wide. 

A textbook distant mountain stone with some interesting carving on the right side of the daiza to support its natural shape.

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Questa imponente pietra Seigaku della prefettura di Shizuoka appartiene al Santuario Meiji e misura circa 47 cm (18½ pollici) di larghezza. Una pietra montagna distante da manuale, con alcune interessanti soluzioni sul lato destro del daiza per sostenere la sua forma naturale.


Kamogawa ishi


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Published in a variety of books and owned by the descendants of Rai San’yo, this Kamogawa ishi surprises first-time viewers every time, because it measures only 8 cm (3⅛ inches) wide!

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Pubblicata in diversi libri e di proprietà dei discendenti di Rai San’yo, questa pietra del fiume Kamo sorprende ogni volta chi la guarda per la prima volta, perché misura solo 8 cm (3⅛ pollici) di larghezza!


Shizuhata ishi


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Personal favorite of the show was this well-known Shizuhata ishi, found in the upper reaches of the Kamogawa. 

It was perfectly paired with a rectangular doban that features only the simplest pattern, which does not distract the eye from the stone.

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La preferita della mostra era questo nota pietra Shizuhata, trovata nella parte superiore del fiume Kamo.

Era perfettamente abbinata a un doban rettangolare che presenta solo un motivo tra i più semplici, che non distrae l’occhio dalla pietra.


Tanba shiun seki


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This tall, upright Tanba shiun seki was displayed on a beautifully crafted daiza that complements its intricate texture.  While the dominant color of these stones is generally purple, they often feature red or pale green parts too.  The fact that the entire peak of this stone is green is a fascinating feature.

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Questa alta, verticale pietra Tanba shiun, era esposta su un daiza di ottima fattura che ne accompagnava l’intricata struttura. Sebbene il colore dominante di queste pietre sia generalmente il viola, spesso presentano anche parti rosse o verde chiaro. Il fatto che l’intera cima di questa pietra sia verde è una caratteristica affascinante.


Batei seki


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Batei seki rarely take on landscape forms like this.  While one might ideally like to display it in a suiban, here the construction of the daiza orients it perfectly.

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 Le pietre Batei (pietre a ferro di cavallo) raramente assumono forme paesaggistiche come questa. Sebbene l’ideale sarebbe esporla in un suiban, qui la costruzione del daiza la orienta perfettamente.


Kibune ishi


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