After a design by Ogata Kōrin (Japanese, 1658–1716)
Edo period (1615–1868)
Gold lacquer with pewter inlay; Ojime: bronze and gold jar; Netsuke: carved tortoiseshell turtle
Overall (inro): H. 1 15/16 in. (5 cm); W. 1 3/4 in. (4.4 cm); D. 11/16 in. (1.7 cm) Overall (netsuke): H. 11/16 in. (1.7 cm); W. 1 3/16 in. (3 cm); L. 1 9/16 in. (4 cm) Overall (ojime): H. 3/8 in. (1 cm); W. 3/16 in. (0.5 cm); D. 3/16 in. (0.5 cm)
The Howard Mansfield Collection, Purchase, Rogers Fund, 1936
Not on view
This inrô, designed and signed by Shibata Zeshin (1807–1891), was crafted in tribute to another great artist, Ogata Kôrin (1658–1716).
Signature: Zeshin; Signature add: Sha, incised, Hokkyo Korin inside lid
Inscription: Zeshin copying Hokkyo Korin
Howard Mansfield , New York (until 1936; sold to MMA)
New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. "No Ordinary Mortals: The Human Figure in Japanese Art," 2007–2008.
New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. "Ukiyo-e Artists' Responses to Romantic Legends of Two Brothers: Narihira and Yukihira," March 27, 2008–June 8, 2008.
New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. "Landscapes in Japanese Art," June 24, 2010–November 7, 2010.
New York. The Metropolitan Museum of Art. "Designing Nature: The Rinpa Aesthetic in Japanese Art," May 26, 2012–January 13, 2013.
Artist: In the style of Shibata Zeshin (Japanese, 1807–1891) Date: 19th centuryMedium: Gold, silver, red, and black hiramaki-e, takamaki-e, mother-of-pearl inlay on bamboo; interior: plain wood, drawers
Accession: 13.67.13On view in:Not on view