Difference: WabiSabi (1 vs. 8)

Revision 82005-03-27 - TWikiContributor

 Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi-sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

Changed:
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  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete
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  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete
  Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:
Changed:
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  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple
>
>
  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple
  For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

META FILEATTACHMENT attr="h" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="TWikiContributor" version=""

Revision 72005-03-27 - TWikiContributor

Changed:
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Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi-sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

META FILEATTACHMENT attr="h" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="thoeny" version=""
>
>
Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi-sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

META FILEATTACHMENT attr="h" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="TWikiContributor" version=""
 

Revision 62003-12-16 - PeterThoeny?

 Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

Changed:
<
<
The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.
>
>
The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi-sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.
 
  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

META FILEATTACHMENT attr="h" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="thoeny" version=""

Revision 52002-05-12 - MikeMannix?

 Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

Changed:
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META FILEATTACHMENT attr="" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="thoeny" version=""
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META FILEATTACHMENT attr="h" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="thoeny" version=""
 

Revision 42002-05-10 - PeterThoeny?

 Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple
Changed:
<
<
For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/japan/wabisabi.htm
>
>
For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/asian/wabisabi.html
  Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

META FILEATTACHMENT attr="" comment="Wabi Sabi" date="984123900" name="wabisabi.gif" path="C:\DATA\wabisabi.gif" size="994" user="thoeny" version=""

Revision 32001-09-14 - MikeMannix?

 Wabi Sabi Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/japan/wabisabi.htm

Changed:
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<
Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiWeb?
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>
Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiSite

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 wabisabi.gif view update 994 09 Mar 2001 - 07:45 PeterThoeny? Wabi Sabi
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Revision 22001-03-09 - PeterThoeny?

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Wabi Sabi
 Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/japan/wabisabi.htm

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiWeb?

Added:
>
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FileAttachment: Action: Size: Date: Who: Comment:
 wabisabi.gif view update 994 09 Mar 2001 - 07:45 PeterThoeny? Wabi Sabi
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Revision 12001-02-03 - PeterThoeny?

 Since wabi-sabi represents a comprehensive Japanese world view or aesthetic system, it is difficult to explain precisely in western terms. According to Leonard Koren, wabi-sabi is the most conspicuous and characteristic feature of what we think of as traditional Japanese beauty and it "occupies roughly the same position in the Japanese pantheon of aesthetic values as do the Greek ideals of beauty and perfection in the West."

Wabi-sabi is a beauty of things imperfect, impermanent, and incomplete. It is the beauty of things modest and humble. It is the beauty of things unconventional.

The concepts of wabi-sabi correlate with the concepts of Zen Buddhism, as the first Japanese involved with wabi-sabi were tea masters, priests, and monks who practiced Zen. Zen Buddhism originated in India, traveled to China in the 6th century, and was first introduced in Japan around the 12th century. Zen emphasizes "direct, intuitive insight into transcendental truth beyond all intellectual conception." At the core of wabi- sabi is the importance of transcending ways of looking and thinking about things/existence.

  • All things are impermanent
  • All things are imperfect
  • All things are incomplete

Material characteristics of wabi-sabi:

  • Suggestion of natural process
  • Irregular
  • Intimate
  • Unpretentious
  • Earthy
  • Simple

For more about wabi-sabi, see http://www.art.unt.edu/ntieva/artcurr/japan/wabisabi.htm

Related Topics: WikiCulture, TWikiWeb?

 
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