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Suzuki Shin'ichi (1835–1918) - Freiherr von Gutschreiber

Lieferzeit, Versand und MwSt.:
3-5 Tage* 3-5 Tage* (*Informationen zu Versandkosten und Lieferzeiten).

Deutschland Versandkostenfrei.

EU Versandpauschale 6,00 Euro

(Ist der MwSt.-Satz nicht augewiesen handelt es sich um Differenzbesteuerung nach
§ 25a UStG., Sonderregelung Kunstgegenstände, kein Mwst.-Ausweis)
150,00 EUR
inkl. 19% MwSt.

Originalfotografie um 1890 aus dem Studio S. Suzuki, Kudanzaka, Tokio und Masagocho, Yokohama, Japan. Feiherr von Gutschreiber. Verso mit Bleistift beschriftet. CDV-Format. (Zum Studio Suzuki siehe unten). Foto mit leichten Druckstellen, noch guter Zustand.

Suzuki Shin'ichi (1835–1918) was the older Japanese photographer of that name. Suzuki was born as the third son of a family named Takahashi) in Iwashina (???) (now Matsuzaki, Shizuoka) in July 1835. Both his parents died when he was young, and in 1854 he moved into the Suzuki family (by the custom known as muko-iri [???]) in Shimoda when he married Suzuki Yoshichi's daughter, working in the family aramono business. The same year, a major tsunami (resulting from one of the Great Ansei Nankai Quakes) destroyed the building and ended the business.At first working in sericulture, Suzuki often traveled to Yokohama, where he soon apprenticed at the Yokohama photographic studio of Shimooka Renj? in 1867. In 1872–1873 he was commissioned by J. R. Black, publisher of The Far East, to produce a photographic series documenting rural life. Images from this series continued to appear in Suzuki albums until the 1880s. In November 1873 Suzuki set up his own studio, producing portraits and souvenir albums. The same year, Okamoto Keiz? ????, a successor of his at Shimooka's studio, married Suzuki's daughter, and Okamoto joined the Suzuki family (muko-iri again). Okamoto became Suzuki Shin'ichi II, and the older photographer thereupon changed his own name. About this time Suzuki may have studied photography under Yokoyama Matsusabur?. In 1884 he moved to a newly built, western-style two-storey studio. A branch studio was opened in Kudanzaka, Tokyo and operated by Suzuki II. Suzuki's photographs were highly acclaimed and he won an award for them in 1877, and in 1889 he and Maruki Riy? were commissioned to photograph Emperor Meiji and his wife. Purchasers of his works were mostly foreign residents and visitors, and in addition to sales from his own studio, Suzuki's photographs were distributed by Sargent, Farsari & Co. His studio was advertised as early as 1880, in Keeling's Guide to Japan, and subsequently in the Japan Directory until 1908, offering daguerreotypes, photographs (including large format hand-coloured albumen prints), and Suzuki's innovation of photographs printed on porcelain, the latter selling for 12 yen each. These advertisements indicate that from 1893 the Yokohama studio was run by I. S. Suzuki, that is, Suzuki's son Izabur?. Suzuki Shin'ichi retired in 1892 and he died in December 1918 at the age of 83. (From Widipedia)