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Cleveland is proud to be home to so many amazing cultures and nationalities. Our Asian/Pacific American community is a huge part of what makes us who we are. As we celebrate Asian/Pacific American Heritage month this May, head to Cleveland Museum of Art to explore four beautiful celebrations of Asian culture on display right now.
For centuries in India, lessons on morality have been passed down through tales involving animal characters. From time to time, they were collected in volumes, and those volumes commissioned by wealthy patrons were then beautifully illustrated. The collection on display at CMA is from the court of the young Mughal emperor Akbar in the late 16th century.
A rotation from the permanent collection, a variety of paintings, porcelain and textiles depict China’s rich flora and fauna. The themes chosen by the artists celebrate nature’s beauty, convey wishes of good fortune or express political and philosophical thoughts.
Widely used in artifacts for the wealthy and royalty since the fifth millennium BC, gold was the primary material for luxury goods produced in Korea during the Three Kingdoms period (57 BC-668). This exhibit demonstrates how Korean artists have used and interpreted gold in their pieces from ancient times to present day.
Rinpa is a Japanese artform based around abstractions of natural motifs and scenes from classical literature. The three techniques associated with Rinpa are tarashikomi (the artist drips ink on wet surfaces to create a pooling effect), horinuri (leave ink outlines uncovered after filling shapes with paint for a carved effect) and mokkotsu (creating shapes without lines defining edges or boundaries). Included with the paintings in the exhibit are several early Japanese Buddhist artifacts.
Considered one of the top art museums in the nation, visit for an hour or explore all day; free of charge to all. Renowned for the quality and breadth of its collection. Home to world-class exhibitions, art education, performing arts, and the innovative Gallery One.
Offers more than 44,000 square...