East Asia Art:
East Asian Art Library Guide from Prof. Courtney Hunt, The Ohio State University
- Taiwan National Palace Museum
- National Museum of Korea (includes online exhibits)
- Cleveland Museum of Art:
- Chinese Art
- Japanese Art
- Korean Art
- Past Exhibits
- National Gallery of Art
- National Museum of Asian Art (formerly Smithsonian Freer Sackler Museum of Art)
- The Minneapolis Institute of Art
- The Nelson-Atkins Museum of Art
- Asian Art Museum (extensive online collection)
- Detroit Institute of Art
- National Intangible Heritage Center in Korea
- Billy Ireland Cartoon Library and Museum, The Ohio State University (Manga)
- Toledo Museum of Art (Visual Literacy)
Teaching Resources Lesson Plans:
- NCTA/EASC Lesson Plans: Art & Architecture
- An Introduction to Chinese Calligraphy. Asian Art Museum
- Muromachi Period Tea (1338 - 1573). Asian Art Museum
- “Web Site – The Best of Asian Art at the Tip of Your Fingers for Use in the Classroom or at Home.” Asian Education
- Teaching Resources for East Asia Art.” NCTAsia
- Stokes, Angie. “Message in A Bottle Cap: Stories for All Classes as Told by Korean Art.” Education About Asia, vol. 23, no. 3, Winter 2018, pp. 65-67.
- Teaching About Asia: Lesson plans using the images of Astro Boy, TEA Online Curriculum Projects
- NCTA Frolicking Animals, University of Colorado
Further Reading and Other Sources:
- Addiss, Stephen. How to Look at Japanese Art. New York: Harry N. Abrams, Inc. 1996.
- Amster, Martin, and Lier Chen. Buddhist Art Styles and Cultural Exchange Along the Silk Road. Vol. 9, no. 1, 2004, p. 6.
- Crowley, Cheryl, and Yu Li. “Calligraphy in East Asia: Art, Communication, and Symbology.” Education About Asia, vol. 21, no. 3, Winter 2016, pp. 19–21.
- Jordan, Brenda G. “The Trickster in Japanese Art.” Education About Asia, vol. 18, no. 1, Spring 2013, pp. 26–31.
- Karetzy, Patricia Eichenbaum. “Contemporary Chinese Art – Uses and Reuses of the Past.” Education About Asia, vol. 17, no. 1, Spring 2012, pp. 39–43.
Artists (contemporary)–limited to the top three for each region:
- Ai Weiwei, Contemporary Chinese Artist (Article, Video)
- Liu Bolin, Chinese photographer known for creating camouflaged images speaking to the ideas of identity and commercialism
- Xu Bing, Chinese installation artists who takes traditional artforms like printmaking and calligraphy and reimagines them in large spaces
Ik-Joong Kang (Moon Jar/Longing for Home)