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Results for terms:weddings (ceremonies)

11 UMMA Objects (page 1/1)
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Songhoi
Wedding Slippers (one of a pair)
1946
Gift of Professor and Mrs. Horace M. Miner
1983/2.210.2
A photograph of a man and woman kissing; the man's head turned from the camera. The woman holds a tambourine in her hand and wears a flower crown. In the background, a man looks toward the camera.
Mel DiGiacomo
Untitled
1996 – 2006
Gift from the Collection of David S. Rosen MD, MPH
2014/2.180
<p>Carved on both sides, this wooden printing block records Origin of Household Rites (家禮源流,&nbsp;Garyewollyu), a collection of writings on household rites categorized and summarized during the reign of&nbsp;King Hyeonjong (顯宗, r. 1659-1674) of Joseon by a scholar named Yu Gye (兪棨, 1607-1664). This block&nbsp;contains part of Fascicle 4 of the text Origins of Household Rites entitled &ldquo;Going to Welcome the Bride (親迎, chinyeong, Ch. qinying),&rdquo; the procedure in which the groom welcomes the bride at a wedding ceremony.&nbsp;Korea was the first country in the world to use the technique of carving letters on woodblocks and using them&nbsp;for printing. After the invention of metal type in the early Joseon period, woodblock printing was used to&nbsp;publish scriptures, anthologies and family records in Buddhist temples, Confucian academies and households.</p>

<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 290]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Wood Block for Printing
19th century
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.316

Songhoi
Wedding Slippers (one of a pair)
1946
Gift of Prof. and Mrs. Horace M. Miner
1983/2.210.1
A short, long wooden chest with a papered front. The metal fittings on the chest are vert dark, and the front latch is attached to the chest with a circular piece of metal, and the latch itself is a thin piece of metal placed vertically. A small metal handle is located below this. The wood is a dark red color, and the papered front depicts flowers, with the predominant color being yellow. Orange is also used in some of the flowers, and on the circular shapes spaced along the bottom of the image. The outlines of the flowers and other images are painted in black.<br />
<br />
This chest is papered over wooden frame. It has been repaired following partial damage to the rear hinges, the base, front panel and the paper decoration on the left and the right. The wooden frame is joined by butt joints and not miter joints, following the trend which was popular during the Japanese annexation of the Korean Peninsula. The box is therefore assumed to have been produced at this time, then repaired later. None of its orig
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Wedding Chest with Papered Front
1867 – 1899
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.313
The majority of this print depicts a deep architectural setting.  In front of the buildings a wedding procession takes place.  Rats, in daimyo fashion, are celebrating.
Utagawa Toyoharu (Japanese (culture or style))
The Rat's Wedding
1767 – 1832
Museum Purchase
1960/1.162
This image depicts three figures standing indoors. One woman stands to the left, pinning the hair of the young woman standing left of center. A man stands on the right side of the image with his hands on the back of an empty chair while looking toward the two women. 
Clarence H. White (American (North American))
Illustration to "Beneath the Wrinkle"
1903 – 1905
Gift of The Morris and Beverly Baker Foundation, in memory of Morris D. Baker, a graduate of The University of Michigan School of Architecture, 1952
2000/2.142.2
A wedding party on horseback—led by the bride in white with a veil, and the groom in a cowboy hat—leaves a village while a crowd watches. Each of the horses is a different color, including red, gray, and different shades of brown. The people are dressed in bright, solid-colored clothes. Some wear brimmed hats. The village, consisting of a few houses and fields of green plants, palm trees, and trees with large purple and pink leaves, surrounds the wedding party on three sides. There is a clear blue sky overhead. 
Georges Auguste
Village Wedding
1950 – 2000
Gift of Dr. James L. Curtis
2011/2.185
The apple-green fabric is pure silk brocade, woven in an overall pattern of maple leaves scattered on a flowing stream—an allusion to a famous classical poem. Lying on top of the brocade is a thick layer of embroidery, with plum blossoms in red silk, and pine branches and doves in dazzling metallic threads of gold, silver, and copper.
Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Wedding cloak
1920 – 1980
Gift of Diana and Theodore Golden
1986/1.215
A portrait of a woman in a church, wearing a bridal gown and veil. The veil is pulled down over her face as she looks toward the ground. Behind her, a man in a tuxedo stands near a stained glass window.
Mel DiGiacomo
Untitled
1997 – 2007
Gift from the Collection of David S. Rosen MD, MPH
2014/2.191

Bruce Davidson
Untitled (Bride and Groom in a Landscape), from "Welsh Miners"
1981
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Douglas M. Kenyon
1983/2.243.4
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