Sculpture-Mask Under the Environment of Chinese Rock Painting Art

Jiachao LIANG

Abstract


China is one of the countries where rock paintings were earliest and most numerously found and which has the earliest record of rock paintings.
The artistic form of rock painting, as the materialization of primitive human’s aesthetic consciousness, can be treated as a reflection of material and spiritual life of our ancestors, which is what I focus on and keep pursuing. Not only does it reflect the varied and colorful life slices and unsophisticated spiritual world of ancestors, but also it shows the unlimited vitality of primitive art.
 In my “sculpture world”, sculpture, as a kind of culture and artistic form of expressing and creating great sense of beauty, represent the current reality of true feeling, a kind of direct, pure, original experience.
In this thesis, by explaining the content, form and spiritual connotations of my sculpture work Mask, I will discribe my sculpture concept and pursuit-current reality.

Keywords


Chinese rock painting; sculpture; Mask; reality

Full Text:

PDF

References


Ban, L., Feng, J. S. (2008). Chinese rock art. Hohhot: Inner-Mongolia People’s Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Chen, Z. F. (2002). Ancient rock painting. Beijing: Wenwu Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Chinese rock painting. (1993). Beijing: Wenwu Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Gai, S. L., & Gai, Z. H. (1999). Chinese mask. Beijing: Beijing Library Press. (in Chinese)

Gu, Y. Z. (2005). Art principles. Nanjing: Southeast University Press. (in Chinese)

Hu, Y. X. (1995). Figure variant map: From primitive art to modern art. Shanghai: Shanghai Art and Literature Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Liu, C. H. (2005). Life spirit and cultural character of art. Beijing: Chinese Literature and History Press. (in Chinese)

Liu, X. C. (1998). Chinese primitive art. Shanghai: Shanghai Art and Literature Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Su, B. H. (1994). Sinkiang rock painting. Urumchi: Sinkiang Art Photography Press. (in Chinese)

Wang, J. B., & Wang, H. (2005). Chinese sculpture history. Tianjin: Tianjin People’s Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Xu, Y. (2006). North China plastic art of nomadic people. Hohhot: Inner-Mongolia University Press. (in Chinese)

Yi, L. D. (2008). Illustrated Chinese painting art. Shanghai: Shanghai Joint Publishing Press. (in Chinese)

Zhang, Y. S. (2006). Tibetan rock painting. Xining: Qinghai People’s Publishing House. (in Chinese)

Zhu, Z. R. (1997). Chinese art philosophy: The philosophical origin of ancient Chinese aesthetic consciousness. Changchun: Northeast Normal University Press. (in Chinese)




DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3968%2Fj.ccc.1923670020130905.2841

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.


Reminder

If you have already registered in Journal A and plan to submit article(s) to Journal B, please click the CATEGORIES, or JOURNALS A-Z on the right side of the "HOME".


We only use four mailboxes as follows to deal with issues about paper acceptance, payment and submission of electronic versions of our journals to databases: caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net; ccc@cscanada.net; ccc@cscanada.org

Copyright © Canadian Academy of Oriental and Occidental Culture (CAOOC)
Address:730, 77e AV, Laval, Quebec, H7V 4A8, Canada

Telephone: 1-514-558 6138
Http://www.cscanada.net; Http://www.cscanada.org
E-mail:caooc@hotmail.com; office@cscanada.net