The Masterpieces of Jelly Belly Bean Art Collection will be on display through Sept. 9 at Jelly Belly in Pleasant Prairie.Eight massive pieces of art made entirely from jelly beans will be on display at Jelly Belly, 10100 Jelly Belly Lane, Pleasant Prairie. The collection includes: “American Gothic,” “Girl with a Pearl Earring,” “The Great Wave Off Kanagawa,” “Mona Lisa,”“The Starry Night,” “We Can Do It,” “Woman with a Mango” and “Young Blonde Girl.”
This is how the story of Mt. Fugi at Sunset begins (by Kala B., grade 8).
I am one of the many paintings that Katsushika Hokusai made. I am an example of his passion for painting Mt. Fuji. He called me Mt. Fuji at Sunset. He painted me in 1848 which would be one of his last paintings because he died in 1849 and age 97! He was a Japanese artist and was Japan’s leading expert of Chinese painting. He went by more than 30 names during his lifetime but he is now known as Katsushika Hokusai. Throughout his lifetime, he taught more than 50 pupils.
Mt. Fugi at Sunset is part of a series of ‘Artist’ rocks created by students 8th grade Visual Arts Students in Mrs. Hahn’s class at Rogers Middle School, Minnesota, USA. We invite you to visit all RMS rocks and submit your comments and feedback.
Students at Texas A&M's Visualization Lab have taken copies of famous 19th century paintings, such as Starry Night by Vincent van Gogh and The Great Wave off Kanagawa by Katsushika Hokusai and rendered them three dimensional.
An electric car, Hokusai-III, was named after the Edo-period ukiyo-e painter Katsushika Hokusai who was from the same area as the 12-company group that produced the vehicle. The one-person car is kept lightweight with the use of aluminum in its body and employs energy-sipping LED lights. The car's builders were also particular about the car's interior look, crafting the steering wheel and dashboard out of wood.
Katsushika Hokusai was a Japanese artist, ukiyo-e painter and printmaker of the Edo period. He was influenced by such painters as Sesshu, and other styles of Chinese painting. Hokusai is best known as author of the woodblock print series Thirty-six Views of Mount Fuji which includes the internationally recognized print, The Great Wave off Kanagawa, created during the 1820s.
Now until Sept. 9, eight massive pieces of art made entirely from Jelly Belly jelly beans can be viewed on the company’s popular public tours at 10100 Jelly Belly Lane, Pleasant Prairie, Wis.
Jelly Belly Art stands approximately four-feet-by-six-feet-tall and is made with up to 9,000-12,000 Jelly Belly jelly beans.
The collection includes: “American Gothic” (original by Grant Wood); “Girl with a Pearl Earring” (original by Johannes Vermeer); “The Great Wave Off Kanagawa” (original by Katsushika Hokusai); “Mona Lisa” (original by Leonardo da Vinci);
While it is hard to underestimate the creative power of a child, some might find it easy to write off how capable a young person might be to analyze, understand and conceptualize art.
“We analyze the piece ‘The Great Wave,’ so when they look at the piece we look at what they see, what they feel and what they hear. They tell me, ‘it’s loud,’ and talk about the movement. They learn to look beyond a pretty picture.”
A database of works of art and related materials from the MetMuseum's permanent collections. An individual database record which includes information about Katsushika Hokusai, as well as sets of images.
The analogy of Hokusai’s Great Wave with regards to present day nuclear ambitions could not be more pertinent. Today nuclear energy is not just about producing energy, it is also about which country is powerful and which is in control.
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