Tetsuya Noda

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to navigation Jump to search
Tetsuya Noda
Native name
野田 哲也
Born(1940-03-05)5 March 1940
OccupationPrint artist, Professor Emeritus of Tokyo University of the Arts
AwardsInternational Grand Prize at 1968 6th International Biennial Exhibition of Prints in Tokyo,[1] Grand Prize at 1977 Biennial of Graphic Art Ljubliana[2]

Tetsuya Noda(野田 哲也) (born 5 March 1940) is a contemporary artist, printmaker and educator.[3] He is widely considered to be Japan’s most important living print-artist. [4] He is a professor emeritus of the Tokyo University of the Arts.[5] Noda is most well-known for his visual autobiographical works done as a series of woodblock, print, and silkscreened diary entries that capture moments in daily life. His innovative method of printmaking involves photographs scanned through a mimeograph machine and then printed using traditional woodblock techniques on a wood-engraving background. Although this mixed-media technique is quite prosaic today, Noda was the first artist to initiate this breakthrough. Noda is the nephew of Hideo Noda an oil painter and muralist.[6]

Early life, family and education[edit]

Noda was born in the Shiranui Township of Uki, Kumamoto Prefecture, on 5 March 1940. In 1959, he entered the Department of Oil Painting, Faculty of Fine Arts, Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music (presently Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music), and graduated in 1963.[7] In 1965, Noda completed graduate course at the Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music. Noda was a student of Tadashige Ono in the art of woodblock printmaking.

In June 1971, Noda married Dorit Bartur, the daughter of Moshe Bartur, then the Israeli ambassador to Japan.[8] In 1972, their first son Izaya was born in October; and in 1974 their first daughter Rika was born in November.[9]


Before 1980[edit]

  • 1968 At the age of 28, Noda won the International Grand Prize at the Tokyo International Print Biennale for diptych Dairy: August 22, 1968 and Diary: September 11, 1968.[11]
  • 1976 Visited United Kingdom to become a judge for the 5th British International Biennial of Print in England.
  • 1977 Appointed lecturer in the Faculty of Art, Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music.


  • 1981 Promoted associate professor in the Faculty of Art, Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music, Japan.
  • 1984 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at Alberta College of Art and University of Alberta, Canada.
  • 1985 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the Betzalel Art Academy, Israel.
  • 1985 Represented The Japan Foundation to Canada to present and give lectures on "A Touring Exhibition of Contemporary Japanese Prints".
  • 1986 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the University of Haifa, Israel.
  • 1988 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the University of Vanderbilt University, United States of America.


  • 1990 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the University of Canberra, Australia.
  • 1991 Became professor in the Faculty of Art, Tokyo National University of Fine Arts and Music, Japan.
  • 1993 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at Macau Academy of Visual Arts, China.
  • 1996 Appointed international judge at the 10th Seoul International Biennial of Print, South Korea
  • 1998 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the Columbia University, New York, United States of America.


  • 2002 Appointed international judge at the Space International Print Biennale, Seoul, South Korea
  • 2003 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the Central Academy of Fine Arts, Beijing, China
  • 2007 Retired as Professor Emeritus at the Tokyo University of the Arts.[12]
  • 2007 Awarded the Honorary Degree of Doctor of Letters from London Metropolitan University.
  • 2008 Appointed international judge at the 1st International Print Biennale, Istanbul, Turkey
  • 2008 Appointed international judge at the Edmonton Print International, Canada
  • 2008 Appointed international judge at the 2nd Bangkok Triennale International Print and Drawing, Thailand
  • 2009 Appointed international judge at the Guanlan International Print Biennale, China


  • 2011 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at London Metropolitan University, United Kingdom.[13]
  • 2012 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the Tongji University, Shanghai, China
  • 2015 Appointed international judge at the Macau Printmaking Triennale, China
  • 2015 Appointed international judge at the Guanlan International Print Biennale, China
  • 2017 Gave lecture and workshops as a visiting artist at the Indiana University Bloomington, United States of America.[14]


  • 1968 International Grand Prize at the Tokyo International Print Biennale[1]
  • 1970 Warsaw National Museum Prize at the Krakow International Print Biennale
  • 1974 Łódź Museum Prize at the Krakow International Print Biennale
  • 1976 Prize of the Museum of Modern Art, Hyogo at the Tokyo International Print Biennale
  • 1977 Grand Prize at the Ljubliana International Print Biennale
  • 1978 Grand Prize at the Norwegian International Print Biennale
  • 1980 Łódź Museum Prize at the Krakow International Print Biennale
  • 1981 Belgrade Contemporary Museum Prize at the Ljubliana International Print Biennale
  • 1981 Exhibition Prize at the Graphica Criativa, Finland
  • 1984 Gold Medal at the Norwegian International Print Biennale
  • 1986 Friends of Bradford Art Galleries and Museums Prize at the British International Print Biennale
  • 1987 Grand Prize of Honor at the Ljubliana International Print Biennale
  • 1993 Gen Yamaguchi Memorial Grand Prize, Numazu City
  • 2003 Awarded with the Medal with Purple Ribbon by the Government of Japan[16]
  • 2015 Awarded The Order of the Sacred Treasure, Gold Rays with Neck Ribbon by the Emperor of Japan

Major exhibitions[17][edit]

  • 1969 (G) Ljubljana International Print Biennale, Yugoslavia
  • 1970 (G) British International Print Biennale, United Kingdom
  • 1971 (G) Sao Paulo Biennale, Brazil
  • 1972 (G) Venice Biennale: Graphic International, Italy
  • 1972 (G) Xylon International Print Biennale, Switzerland
  • 1973 (S) Soker-Kaseman Gallery, San Francisco, United States of America
  • 1974 (G) Japa Pa Louisiana (Louisiana Museum of Modern Art), Denmark
  • 1976 (G) Arakawa Shusaka, Ikeda Masuo, Noda Tetsuya (Cincinnati Art Museum), United States of America [18]
  • 1976 (G) Frechen International Print Biennale, Germany
  • 1977 (G) The Mechanized Image: Historical perspective on 20th century (Exhibition Tour in England by Arts Council of Great Britain), United Kingdom
  • 1978 (S) Fuji Television Gallery, Tokyo, Japan
  • 1978 (G) Norwegian International Print Biennale, Norway
  • 1979 (S) Foire Internationale d'Art Contemporain, Grand Palais, Paris, France
  • 1979 (G) Contemporary Japanese Art (Beijing & Shanghai), China
  • 1979 (S) Soker-Kaseman Gallery, San Francisco, United States of America
  • 1980 (S) Marina Dinkler Gallery, Berlin, Germany
  • 1980 (G) Printed Art: A View of Two Decades (Museum of Modern Art, New York), United States of America
  • 1981 (S) Gallery S. 65, Belgium
  • 1981 (G) International Art Biennale, Valparaiso, Chile
  • 1982 (G) Modern Japanese Art Since 1945 (National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo), Japan
  • 1983 (S) Gallery 39, London, United Kingdom
  • 1983 (G) Japanese Print Since 1900 (British Museum), United Kingdom
  • 1984 (S) Tikotin Museum of Japanese Art, Haifa, Israel
  • 1984 (G) Ay-O, Tetsuya Noda duo Exhibition (Sumai Gallery, Iwaki), Japan
  • 1985 (G) Japanese Contemporary Art (National Gallery of Modern Art, New Delhi), India
  • 1986 (G) British International Print Biennale, United Kingdom
  • 1987 (S) Fuji Television Gallery, Japan
  • 1988 (S) Old Jim Gallery, Vanderbilt University, United States of America
  • 1989 (S) Ljubljana International Print Biennale, Yugoslavia
  • 1990 (S) Drill Hall Gallery, Canberra, Australia
  • 1990 (G) Japanese Prints of 20th Century, Reformist and Tradition" (Cincinnati Art Museum)
  • 1992 (G) Macau Gravura '92, Macau
  • 1995 (G) La Serigraphie Au Rendez-Vous (Galerie Dimmers, Bruxelles), Belgium
  • 1996 (S) Patrick Cramer, Geneve, Switzerland
  • 1996 (S) Don Soker Contemporary Art, San Francisco, United States of America
  • 1997 (S) Shiyoda Gallery, Shizuoka, Japan
  • 1998 (S) Gallery Goto, Tokyo, Japan
  • 1998 (G) Photo Image: Printmaking 60s to 90s (Museum of Fine Arts, Boston), United States of America
  • 1999 (S) Gallery Seijo, Sendai, Japan
  • 2000 (S) Sakanomachi Museum, Toyama, Japan
  • 2001 (S) Museum of Small Dreams, Yonago, Tottori, Japan
  • 2001 (S) Aizawa Museum, Niigata, Japan
  • 2002 (S) Museum Chiran, Kagoshima, Japan
  • 2002 (G) "The Unfinished Century: Legacies of 20th Century Art (National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo), Japan[19]
  • 2003 (S) "Tetsuya Noda", Central Academy of Fine Arts Museum, Beijing, China[20]
  • 2004 (S) "Days in a Life", The Art of Tetsuya Noda, Asian Art Museum, San Francisco, United States of America[21]
  • 2003 (G) "MOT Annual 2003: Days" (Museum of Contemporary Art Tokyo), Japan
  • 2005 (S) "Print World of Tetsuya Noda", Uki Municipal Shiranuhi Museum of Art, Kumamoto, Japan
  • 2006 (S) "Tetsuya Noda - Diary", Contemporary Center of Graphic Art, Japan[22]
  • 2006 (G) "Contemporary Prints, Transformation of Photographic Image"(National Museum of Modern Art, Tokyo), Japan[23]
  • 2006 (G) "Connoisseurship of Japanese Prints: Part I (The Art Institute of Chicago), United States of America
  • 2007 (S) "Tetsuya Noda - Diary", University Museum, Tokyo University of the Arts, Japan[24]
  • 2008 (S) Ardel Gallery, Bangkok, Thailand
  • 2008 (G) "SELF and OTHER: Portraits from Asia and Europe (National Museum of Art, Osaka), Japan
  • 2009 (S) Gallery Itsutsuji, Tokyo, Japan
  • 2010 (G) Emerging Japanese Print Artists of the 1960s, 70s, and Beyond, The Art Institute of Chicago, United States of America[25]
  • 2010 (G) "Contemporary Japanese Printmaking Exhibition" (Zhejiang Art Museum), China
  • 2011 (S) Andrew Bae Gallery, Chicago, United States of America
  • 2012 (S) "Tetsuya Noda", Museum of Modern Art, Wakayama, Japan[26]
  • 2012 (G) "Contemporary Water-Based Woodblock Prints", (Suzhou Museum), China
  • 2012 (G) "5 Contemporary Japanese Photographers (Reynolds Gallery, University of the Pacific, Stockton), United States of America
  • 2013 (S) "Print Works by Tetsuya Noda: from the Museum Collection, Kumamoto, Japan[27]
  • 2013 (S) "Tetsuya Noda", Hokusai Museum, Kazo, Japan[28]
  • 2014 (S) "Noda Tetsuya's 'Diary'", British Museum, United Kingdom [29]
  • 2015 (S) "Tetsuya Noda - Diary II", Ardel Gallery of Modern Art, Bangkok, Thailand
  • 2016 (S) "Diary of Tetsuya Noda: Steven Co Collection", Ayala Museum, Philippines [30]
  • 2017 (G) "Paint By Numbers", Jewish Institute of Religion, New York, United States of America[31]
  • 2017 (S) "Tetsuya Noda - Best of 'Diary'", Kashiwa Civic Art Gallery, Japan
  • 2017 (G) "BOOM | BEAT | BUBBLE - Stampa Giapponese", Istituto Giapponese di Cultura, Rome, Italy[32]
  • 2017 (G) "Light/Matter: The Intersection of Photography and Printmaking", Grunwald Gallery of Art, Indiana University Bloomington, United States of America[33]
  • 2018 (G) "43 Works Reunited", Museo de la Solidaridad Salvador Allende, Santiago, Chile[34]
  • 2018 (G) "Ay-O + Tetsuya Noda", Gallery Goto, Tokyo, Japan[35]



In the British Museum Magazine, Timothy Clark, the keeper of Japanese section wrote “In nearly fifty years, Noda has created some 500 further works that continue his mesmerizing ‘Diary’ series, using the unique combination of color woodblock and photo-based silkscreen onto handmade Japanese paper that he has made his own. Personal snapshots are rigorously reworked to become subtle mementos of universal significance: ‘what’s in a life?’ we are constantly prompted to ask.”[36][37]

In the video entitled "Making Beauty: Noda Tetsuya", published by The British Museum on October 11 2018, Noda and Clark discuss the concept and technique used in achieving the look and feel of the Noda's works. Video on YouTube


Since 1968, Noda’s works have been inspired by themes of his own life. It is a visual autobiography and the motif is a comment on his daily life - his family, people he knows, his children’s growth and scenery along his way. He takes photographs of what he sees and likes, then develops and retouches them with pencil or brushes. His works are done using materials close at hand.[38][39]

On the concept of visual autobiography, Robert Flynn Johnson stated, "To think that one's life is important enough to make it the focus of one's art can be an act of pure folly and egotistical pride or it can involve a humbling and sincere self-examination that draw on observation of small universal truths. It is clear that in a career of nearly forty years of creating an artistic world made at paper and ink, Tetsuya Noda has followed the latter, quieter path."[40]

In the age of social media, some critics are quick to see the parallelism of Noda's visual autobiography and popular social media sites. In 2016, a newspaper pointed out "In this era of social networking, it isn’t unusual for our friends to frequently post photos of the mundane happenings of our lives—a laughing baby, a just-read book, our lunch, a selfie—on Facebook, Instagram, or Snapchat. But for renowned contemporary Japanese artist Tetsuya Noda, documenting the ordinary details of his daily life is something he has done for almost 50 years."[41]

When asked about how he found his theme; “Diary as an opportunity”, he replied, “at the university I was not at all satisfied with the assignment of painting nudes, it did not seem the right way to express myself.” His independent thinking and determination were highly rewarded. “I started to use a mimeograph cutting machine for the photo images in addition to the woodblock printmaking techniques.” In 1968, four years after he graduated from the university, he received the International Grand Prize at the 6th Tokyo International Print Biennale; “for the audacious combination of photography with traditional woodblock print."[42]


Noda’s techniques combine woodblock and mimeographed silkscreen printmaking methods based on traditional woodblock print making techniques that use water colors. As in the case of Ukiyo-e, printmaking a key-block is used to define the main image and is printed first, the colors are then applied with color blocks using registration marks. This is possible because the watercolors are transparent. Noda uses the photo-image in the place of the key-block. The mimeographed photo images are applied in the last stage after having printed the colored areas with woodblocks.[42][38]


On the use of photographs, Noda concluded the difference between his approach to photography and that of the Pop artist, "Andy Warhol used photographs of Marilyn Monroe and Jacqueline Onassis (then Kennedy), but notice that the subjects are famous people, and the photographs themselves had already appeared dozens of times in the mass media. I never use photos taken by other people. My photos are all my own." Japanese art critic Yoshiaki Tono (one of the “three greats” of Japanese art criticism)[43] pointed out that "Where the Pop artists are concerned with America, with the iconography of a particular age and culture, with anonymous colloquialisms, Noda deals with something much more personal. His main subject is ordinariness - the ordinariness of individual people. Warhol's "Jackie" is the face of a whole period in American life. Imposed on it is an image of Americana during the convulsive sixties. Noda's 1968 prints are of a different dimension."[44]


As an educator, April Vollmer, artist and author of "Japanese Woodblock Print Workshop: A Modern Guide to the Ancient Art of Mokuhanga" wrote, "Today most art training takes place in universities, and two prominent Japanese artists—Tetsuya Noda at Tokyo University of the Arts (Tokyo Geijutsu Daigaku) and Akira Kurosaki at Kyoto Seika University—are largely responsible for the new international wave of Mokuhanga (Woodblock printing in Japan) awareness. Noda headed the woodblock department at Tokyo Geidai from 1991 until his retirement in 2007. Cultural exchange and the promotion of Japanese art forms are both part of the university’s mission, and Noda spearheaded an innovative program in which traditional Ukiyo-e master printers came each year from the Adachi Institute to work with students, providing a link between the traditional workshop system and the modern university. He also nurtured contacts with the West, and his 2004 retrospective at the San Francisco Museum of Asian Art clearly showed the influence of his study of Western art, combining Mokuhanga backgrounds photo-screenprinted scenes of everyday life. In 1998 Noda came to Columbia University’s LeRoy Neiman Center for Print Studies to teach mokuhanga to New York area printmakers. Many of the artists now teaching mokuhanga internationally studied with Noda, including Seiichiro Miida (who has now taken Noda’s place at Tokyo Geidai), Raita Miyadera (also at Tokyo Geidai), Michael Schneider (Austria), Tyler Starr (US), Roslyn Kean (Australia), and others from Turkey to Korea to Pakistan."[45]


Lawrence Smith, formerly Keeper of Japanese Antiquities at The British Museum wrote, "He is a master in at least four artistic genres , all of them closely related to painting. If considered as a printmaker, no Japanese can remotely equal his range of subject… Noda is unquestionably the greatest Japanese printmaker alive. But if considered as a creator of work very close to painting, one has also to ask what living Japanese could be considered his equal… but in my view not one of them can rival his remarkable range of subjects and emotions".[46]

Edward Lucie-Smith, English art critic, curator and broadcaster, on “Japanese artists who have built major international careers”, and in the context of Yayoi Kusama’s “distinctively Japanese extension of the Pop sensibility”, and Takashi Murakami’s “traditionally Japanese origins of their imagery”, situated between them is, “Another well-known Japanese artist who stresses the international, cross-cultural aspect of his work is Tetsuya Noda. Noda’s visual diaries tell the story of his mixed marriage to an Israeli woman, using photo-based imagery. the most obviously Japanese thing about them is their immaculately skillful use of print-making techniques.”[47]

Daniel Bell talking about the originality of Noda's prints says, "Noda's distinctiveness lies in three things: the remarkably consistent subject matter of his work, the structure and configurations of his compositions, and the novel techniques, consciously derived from Ukiyo-e, as the means of realizing his intentions."[48][49]

The curator in charge of the Achenbach Foundation for Graphic Arts at the Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco Robert Flynn Johnson wrote, “it is Tetsuya Noda who stands as the most original, innovative, and thought-provoking Japanese printmaker of his era".[40]

Steven Co, art collector wrote, "Tetsuya Noda’s Diary Series is a visual map of temporal, personal, experiential, and lyrical moments. Noda strives to preserve memory with the objectivity of his camera, but then disrupts the resulting photograph with the subjectivity of his pencils and brushes before committing the memory to a print. As if to ensure that a memory is engraved into his mind, he would repeatedly retreat to that memory with rigor and vigor by personally pulling each print by hand. The result and effect are quiet and understated accounts of memories revisited, reassessed, and repeatedly asserted through this labor-intensive process. Mr. Noda’s works are as much about the process of making them as the pleasingly introspective and sensitive result of a single work or his whole body of works".[50]

Yusuke Nakahara, art critic (one of the “three greats” of Japanese art criticism), wrote on Tetsuya Noda's use of photograph in his works, "Noda has succeeded in capturing the unique quality that had been captured in any other photographic art work before which could only be seen through a camera. This is the special quality that Noda possesses that others have difficulty to realize in their work. That is the recollective quality that a photograph evokes which one must say gives a photograph its unique quality. This recollected quality is none other than the ability that a photograph has, to record an event, that brings out the human emotion, and in Noda's works I feel that these feelings are strongly expressed."[51]

When writing on the relationship of Japanese visual arts and Japanese cinema, Professor Linda C. Ehrlich stressed not to overlook the influence of the more contemporary “creative print” (sōsaku-hanga) on Japanese films that feature a formalistic playfulness and daringness. Ehrlich stated that, “Noda Tetsuya’s large-scale diary pages based on family photographs, with their seemingly mundane, yet resonant, themes.” invokes J. Thomas Rimer’s view on sōsaku-hanga’s sense of “muted realism” and “a sense of craft rooted in instinctive apprehension of the power, the wholeness, of nature itself.” And it is this sense of “muted realism,” in which “the wholeness of nature and the everyday are joyfully celebrated.”[52]

Alan G. Artner, art critic, wrote "Many of the gratifications here come from the craft that late 20th Century art tended to downplay. The artist looks to have been unmoved by any fad or fashion and unashamedly demonstrates again and again how much work really goes into a work of art. If his exploration of friends and family does not hold your interest, the personal way in which he sets everything down may very well, as it shows a powerful melding of tradition and individual talent. Everything he sees is firm and solid and viewed with winning appreciation."[53]

Public collections[54][edit]

Tetsuya Noda's works are widely collected around the world by both generalist museums (national museums, fine art museums, modern art museum and contemporary art museums) and specialist museums (photography, print and graphic art).



  • Ministère de la Culture Française
  • Centre de la Gravure et de l'Image imprimée [56]



  • Museo de la Solidaridad Salvador Allende, Santiago[59]





  • Staatliche Museen Preussischer Kulturbesitz, Kupferstichkabinet, Berlin
  • Dresden National Museum




  • Gyeonggi Museum of Modern Art[68]


  • Oslo National Museum
  • The Council of Cultural Affairs of Østfold



  • Museum of Modern Art in Ljubljana




  • TETSUYA NODA THE WORKS 1964 - 1978, Yoshiaki Tono, Fuji Television Gallery Co., Ltd, 1978
  • TETSUYA NODA THE WORKS II 1978 - 1992, Yusuke Nakahara, Fuji Television Gallery Co., Ltd, 1992
  • TETSUYA NODA THE WORKS III 1992 - 2000, Daniel Bell, Fuji Television Gallery Co., Ltd, 2001
  • DAYS IN A LIFE: THE ART OF TETSUYA NODA, Robert Flynn Johnson, Asian Art Museum – Chong-Moon Lee Center for Asian Art and Culture (San Francisco, United States), 2004 ISBN 978-0939117222
  • TETSUYA NODA THE WORKS IV 1999 - 2005, Robert Flynn Johnson, Fuji Television Gallery Co., Ltd, 2005
  • TETSUYA NODA: DIARY, Hideyuki Kido, Center for Contemporary Graphic Art, 2006
  • TETSUYA NODA COMPLETE WORKS V 2006 - 2013, Lawrence Smith, Andrew Bae Gallery, 2014
  • TETSUYA NODA THE WORKS 1964 - 2016, Tetsuya Noda, Yoshiaki Tono, Yusuke Nakahara, Daniel Bell, Robert Flynn Johnson, Lawrence Smith, Abe Publishing, 2016 ISBN 978-4872424300
  • THE DIARY OF TETSUYA NODA, Ditas R. Samson, Steven Co, Tadayoshi Nakabayashi (中林忠良), Ayala Foundation, 2016 ISBN 978-6218028036

In popular culture[edit]

  • Noda's work "Diary: Perhaps Sept. 15th last year" appeared as an ad for Xerox's "Men & Civilization" (人間と文明) campaign in 1970.
  • Noda appeared in an ad for the motorcycle model called Bobby for the Yamaha Motor Co., Ltd.'s in 1976.
  • Zooming in Togliattigrad, an Italian indie band, in their self-titled EP (2015), included a track entitled Tetsuya Noda. The inspiration came when the members (Carlo Maria Toller, Andrea Marazzi and Lorenzo Firmi) saw Noda’s retrospective show at The British Museum. On same EP, the band uses one of Noda's work entitled, "Diary: Sept. 1st '74" for its cover. In 2016, the band was invited to provide a soundtrack to accompany the exhibit The Diary of Tetsuya Noda. The track entitled The Diary of Tetsuya Noda runs 52:49 minutes. [87]


  1. ^ a b [1] 6th Tokyo International Print Biennale
  2. ^ [2] Web magazine "artscape"'s page
  3. ^ Japanese Woodblock Printmaking with Professor Tetsuya Noda. Government of Japan, Embassy of Japan in the UK (event).
  4. ^ "Tetsuya Noda: Printmaking".
  5. ^ [3] Geidai, Tokyo University of the Arts, Tokyo, Japan (Archive).
  6. ^ Bel, D. Tetsuya Noda: An Appreciation. Media.wix.
  7. ^ List of Noda's works held. Archived 2013-09-27 at the Wayback Machine. Mie Prefectural Art Museum.
  8. ^ Kenrick, V. Tetsuya Noda. The Japan Times 14 October 2006.
  9. ^ [4] Gallery Goto - Tetsuya Noda Biography
  10. ^ [5] Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  11. ^ Prints art magazine Hanga Geijutsu Abe Publishing Ltd. 2006, 34. ISBN 978-4-87242-234-4
  12. ^ [6] Tetsuya Noda Tokyo National University of Fine Arts Resign memorial exhinbition "Diary" January 11 to 28, 2007
  13. ^ https://archive.londonmet.ac.uk/jcamd/department/news-and-events/$-printmaking-workshop-with-professor-noda.cfm.html
  14. ^ https://soaad.indiana.edu/creative-activity/mckinney-series/archive/2017-2018/tetsuya-noda.html
  15. ^ [7] Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  16. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-01-22. Retrieved 2014-03-10. Chronological report of Japan's Art Yearbook by Independent Administrative Institution National Research Institute of Cultural Properties, Tokyo)
  17. ^ [8] Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  18. ^ [9] World Cat "Ikeda Masuo, Arakawa Shusaka, Noda Tetsuya : [brochure] an invitation to Japanese prints of the twentieth century from the Howard and Caroline Porter Collection, Cincinnati Art Museum, Decemter 7, 1975-February 29, 1976."
  19. ^ http://www.momat.go.jp/unfinished_century.html
  20. ^ https://aaa.org.hk/en/collection/search/library/exhibition-of-prints-by-tetsuya-noda
  21. ^ [10] Archived 2013-10-02 at the Wayback Machine. Art in Print Web site "Mokuhanga International"
  22. ^ [11] Tetsuya Noda: Diary / 30 September - 24 December 2006 / Center for Contemporary Graphic Art
  23. ^ http://www.momat.go.jp/Honkan/hanga.html
  24. ^ https://www.geidai.ac.jp/museum/exhibit/2006/noda/noda_press.pdf
  25. ^ [12] The Jack D. Beem Collection: Emerging Japanese Print Artists of the 1960s, 70s, and Beyond, September 26, 2010–January 9, 2011
  26. ^ http://www.momaw.jp/exhibit/past/2012-1/post-30.php
  27. ^ [13] Kumamoto prefectural museum of art (room number 3 Western art and modern painting)
  28. ^ http://www.hokusaimuseum.com/html/special018.html
  29. ^ [14] Contemporary Japanese prints Noda Tetsuya’s ‘Diary’ series / 5 April – 5 October 2014 / British Museum
  30. ^ [15] Diary of Tetsuya Noda: Steven Co Collection / 26 July - 28 August 2016 / Ayala Museum
  31. ^ [16]Paint By NUmbers, Dr. Bernard Heller Museum in New York, September 8, 2016 - June 30, 2017
  32. ^ http://www.jfroma.it/boom-beat-bubble-stampa-giapponese/
  33. ^ https://soaad.indiana.edu/creative-activity/grunwald-gallery/exhibitions/archive/2017/2017-08-25-light-matter.html
  34. ^ http://mssa.cl/exposicion/debut/
  35. ^ https://noda-tetsuya.com/ay-o-tetsuyanoda-exhibition/
  36. ^ [17] The British Museum Noda Tetsuya Biographical details
  37. ^ [18] All works of Tetsuya Noda 1964-1978 CiNi book list (ISBN 019520834X Japanese Art - Masterpieces in the British Museum (OXFORD) also has quotation)
  38. ^ a b [19] News issue No.175 of The National Museum of Modern Art, Kyoto, January 1, 1983 written by Nobuharu Kawamoto - search result of CiNii
  39. ^ [20] Summer Vacation special issue of Tetsuya Noda - The museum of modern art, Wakayama
  40. ^ a b "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2013-09-27. Retrieved 2014-03-10. Days in a Life : The Art of Tetsuya Noda by Robert Flynn JOHNSON ISBN 978-0-93911-722-2
  41. ^ [21] We Use Facebook, This Artist Uses Prints, July 29 2016
  42. ^ a b Prints art magazine Hanga Geijutsu Abe Publishing Ltd. / Issue 134 (2006) Tadayoshi Nakabayashi "lucked criticism and review" etc. ISBN 978-4-87242-234-4
  43. ^ [22] MoMA Post - Notes on Modern & Contemporary Art Around the Globe
  44. ^ [23] Tetsuya Noda : the works 1964-1978, published by Fuji Television Gallery (1978)
  45. ^ [24] Art In Print, July – August 2012, Volume 2, Number 2, Mokuhanga International by April Vollmer
  46. ^ [25] Tetsuya Noda – Untiring Observer of the Mysteries of Existence by Lawrence Smith, published in Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  47. ^ https://aaa.org.hk/en/collection/search/library/art-today-80364. Missing or empty |title= (help) Art Today by Edward Lucie-Smith ISBN 978-0714838885
  48. ^ Tetsuya Noda: An Appreciation by Daniel Bell - published in Collection of Tetsuya Noda III 1992-2000 published by Fuji TV Gallery
  49. ^ [26] Japanese Art Society of America (ex Ukiyo-e Society of America) UKIYO-E SOCIETY BULLETIN - Winter 2001
  50. ^ [27] The Diary of Tetsuya Noda - Steven Co Collection ISBN 978-621-8028-03-6
  51. ^ [28] Tetsuya Noda's Diary by Yusuke Nakahara, published in Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  52. ^ Cinematic Landscapes: Observations on the Visual Arts and Cinema of China and Japan 1st Edition by Linda C. Ehrlich (Editor), David Desser (Editor) ISBN 978-0292720862
  53. ^ [29] Delicacy in prints is Noda's hallmark by Alan G. Artner, CHICAGO TRIBUNE
  54. ^ [30] Tetsuya Noda The Works 1964 - 2016 ISBN 978-4-87242-430-0
  55. ^ https://www.artgallery.nsw.gov.au/collection/works/387.1995/
  56. ^ https://www.centredelagravure.be/fr/artists/692-noda-tetsuya
  57. ^ http://aggv.ca/collection/artwork/diary-march-131972-noda-tetsuya
  58. ^ http://collections.museums.ualberta.ca/uaac/uaac/searchresults.aspx
  59. ^ [31]43 works reunite with their Collection
  60. ^ http://www.tmja.org.il/eng/Exhibitions/542/The_Rubinfien_Collection
  61. ^ http://search.artmuseums.go.jp/search_e/sakuhin_list.php?sakka=1041
  62. ^ http://search.artmuseums.go.jp/search_e/sakuhin_list.php?sakka=1041
  63. ^ http://search.artmuseums.go.jp/search_e/sakuhin_list.php?sakka=1041
  64. ^ https://eprints.qut.edu.au/29746/1/Marjorie_Kirker_Thesis.pdf
  65. ^ [32] Search result of Museum of Contemporary Art Tokyo
  66. ^ [33] Search result of the collections of Museum of Modern Art, Wakayama
  67. ^ http://www.camk.or.jp/english/exhibition/camkcollection04/index.html
  68. ^ https://artsandculture.google.com/asset/diary-aug-22nd-68/0wHKKJ3Gvnd7yw
  69. ^ https://msl.org.pl/en/collection/xx-and-xxi-century-art-collection/noda-tetsuya,3706.html
  70. ^ [34] Collection list of British Museum
  71. ^ http://artscouncilcollection.org.uk/artwork/july-7-1969
  72. ^ [35] Search Result of Tetsuya Noda in the collections of MoMA
  73. ^ [36] Search result of the collections in Museum of Fine Arts, Boston
  74. ^ [37] Search result of the collections of The Art Institute of Chicago
  75. ^ [38] Search result of the collections in Brooklyn Museum, New York
  76. ^ [39] No, I Don’t Eat Meat! A Recent Japanese Print Acquisition by The Jewish Museum
  77. ^ [40] Fine Arts Museums of San Francisco's Collection search. Use keyword "Tetsuya Noda".
  78. ^ [41] Search result of Tetsuya Noda at Los Angeles County Museum of Art's collection search.
  79. ^ http://searchcollection.asianart.org/view/objects/asimages/search@?t:state:flow=d15ff850-8810-43ed-b23b-e174924eda2a
  80. ^ https://www.loc.gov/collections/college-womens-association-of-japan-print-show/?fa=contributor%3Anoda%2C+tetsuya
  81. ^ http://www.clevelandart.org/art/collection/search?collection_search_query=tetsuya+noda&op=search&form_build_id=form-Geye6Mkc8RZT2yjOyeexrCrp6iVBPJIdMu7VQIixB5o&form_id=clevelandart_collection_search_form
  82. ^ https://www.desmoinesartcenter.org/webres/File/Gallery_Guides/2015/EastG_G_single.pdf
  83. ^ [42]
  84. ^ https://www.library.georgetown.edu/exhibition/visual-arts-japan
  85. ^ http://museums.fivecolleges.edu/info.php?t=objects&type=ext&museum=all&id_number=&maker=tetsuya+noda&culture=&name_title=&object_type=&place_made=&materials=&description=&option7=&credit_line=&option2=&date_made=&earliest_year=&latest_year=&op-earliest_year=%3E%3D&op-latest_year=%3C%3D
  86. ^ https://jsma.uoregon.edu/new-acquisitions-view-part-jordan-schnitzer-museum-art%E2%80%99s-80th-anniversary-celebration
  87. ^ [43] The Diary of Tetsuya Noda - Steven Co Collection ISBN 978-621-8028-03-6

External links[edit]