Hiroshige

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Hi·ro·shi·ge

 (hîr′ō-shē′gā, hē′rô-shē′gĕ), Ando 1797-1858.
Japanese artist who captured the serenity of his country's landscape with his superbly composed color woodblock prints, including Fifty-three Stages of the Tokaido (1832).

Hiroshige

(ˌhɪərəʊˈʃiːɡeɪ)
n
(Biography) Ando (ˈɑːndəʊ). 1797–1858, Japanese artist, esp of colour wood-block prints

Hi•ro•shi•ge

(ˌhɪər oʊˈʃi geɪ)

n.
Ando, 1797–1858, Japanese painter.
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References in periodicals archive ?
There are several by Ando Hiroshige, including one where a Geisha walks along, her servant carrying wrapped items.
For centuries, it has provided a subject for Japanese artists, and in the 19th century ukiyo-e artist Ando Hiroshige made his own series of prints of the same locations.
For his new BP Travel Award, Carl will be following in the footsteps of artist Ando Hiroshige who in the 1800s depicted the Tokaido Road - also known as the Great Coastal Route - which connects Tokyo and Kyoto and was for centuries the most important road in Japan.
Ando Hiroshige (1795-1858), a Japanese artist, is best known for Fifty-three Stages of the Tokaido, a series of color woodblock prints first exhibited in 1832.
People on a Bridge Surprised by Rain by Ando Hiroshige (1856).
Mr Tea also took inspiration from the grand masters of Japanese prints, particularly of Ando Hiroshige and Katsushika Hokusai, well known for his famous print featuring the giant wave off the coast at Kanagawa.
They will be a modern equivalent of a hugely popular series of woodblock prints called The Fifty-three Stations of the Tokaido which was made in the 1830s by the Japanese artist Ando Hiroshige.