The school painted mostly fusuma (sliding doors), was based largely on the style of the Kanō school, and was centered in Kyoto. A relatively small school, the majority of its painters were students of Tōhaku and of various Kanō masters. Tōhaku himself was a student of Kanō Eitoku and is said to have considered himself the stylistic successor to Sesshū. He painted largely in monochrome ink, in largely Chinese-inspired styles, and is particularly famous for his depictions of monkeys.
Hasegawa artists of note
- Hasegawa Tōhaku (1539–1610)
- Hasegawa Kyūzō (1568–1593)
- Hasegawa Sōtaku (fl. c. 1650)
- Hasegawa Sakon (fl. c. 1650)
- Hasegawa Sōya (d. 1667)
- Hasegawa Yōshin (d. 1726)
- Frederic, Louis (2002). "Japan Encyclopedia". Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press.