Hokusai Katsushika

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 (hō′ko͝o-sī′, hō′ko͝o-sī′), Katsushika 1760-1849.
Japanese artist and printmaker who is remembered for his historical scenes and landscapes, including Thirty-Six Views of Mount Fuji (1826-1833).
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Hokusai Katsushika (1760-1849) said that all he had done before the age of 70 was not worth bothering with.
A fundamental concept in some of the most established fields, it has been pondered upon, debated about, and treated in various forms of representation for centuries in both "Eastern" and "Western" traditions--from Laozi to Aristotle, from Hokusai Katsushika to Leonardo da Vinci, from Zoroaster to Nietzsche, from Shigehisa Kuriyama to Elizabeth Grosz.