Wave Dancing Chinese Calligraphy--Chinese Calligraphy Art, lessons, Tattoo Design and Unique Gifts.

Home | Master calligraphy | Scripts | History | Calligraphers | Lessons | Calligraphy Library | Search


Calligraphy gallery

Tattoo design

Chinese name

Custom calligraphy

Wedding calligraphy

Gift ideas


Chinese calligraphy love
Love
กก
Order now!

Chinese calligraphy dream
Dream
Order now!



กก
Order now!

View Cart

Japanese
Elements Japanese symbol
Character Japanese peace
Art fine Japanese
Dictionary Japanese name
Japanese letter symbol
Japanese art gallery
Chinese Japanese symbol writing
Japanese joy symbol
Japanese cartoon art
Contemporary Japanese art
Art floral Japanese
Art Japanese pre teen
Art brush Japanese
Art form Japanese
Art influence Japanese western
Art Japanese landscape
Art Japanese origami
Art Japanese photo
Art Japanese woman
Art blossom cherry Japanese
Art inspired Japanese
Art marketing gay Japanese
Art Japanese kid project
Art Japanese style
Antique Japanese art
Art black Japanese white
Art buddha Japanese
Art character Japanese
Art design Japanese
Art Japanese manga
Calligraphy lesson online
Calligraphy font free lucinda

Art Japanese pic

Welcome to the home of art Japanese pic. Here you can find information you about art Japanese pic.

Chinese calligraphy is mysterious. Chinese symbols come from painting or drawing. Ancient Chinese people paint or draw some figures. As it evolves, it become art Japanese pic.

Visit our Chinese calligraphy art gallery now!

Enter to win a free Chinese calligraphy art work or tattoo design ($40 value)!

Calligraphy is now very popular. You can see a lot of people have calligraphy on their body. Art works contains calligraphy such as Chinese painting and Chinese calligraphy are great gift ideas and great decoration of rooms. Many people have calligraphy on their t-shirts.

Chinese culture have a great influence on cultures of the neighborhood countries such as Japan and Korea. These countries are still using Chinese characters and Chinese letter writing more or less in their everyday lives.

Most Japanese calligraphy or Korean calligraphy actually are Chinese calligraphy.

Chinese calligraphy are different from other calligraphy works. Chinese calligraphy is painted by special calligraphy paper (Xuan paper), special brush and special ink.

Chinese calligraphy come from writing Chinese characters. The Chinese characters come from the painting.At the very beginning, people have an intuition about writing Chinese characters well.

The greatest Chinese calligrapher Wang Xizhi improved his calligraphy a lot after he traveled from south part of China to the north. He said later that it is kind of waste of time to only study Mrs. Wei's calligraphy.

Chinese calligraphy are popular in China for thousands of years. People decorate rooms with Chinese calligraphy just like painting.And outside of the rooms, you can see Chinese calligraphy works in tablets and sign of shops everywhere in China.

In China, it's an unwritten regulation to have good Chinese calligraphers to write notes, signs and anything of events, small or big.

Chinese calligraphy are never been more popular in the western world. I met some people who practiced Chinese calligraphy for years and loved it, without even knowing what the characters meaning.Many people buy Chinese calligraphy works from us and then asked which side should be the top later.

But later, as they found that Chinese characters have something more than just a good looking, Chinese calligraphy was born.The invention of Chinese brushes greatly pushed the development of Chinese calligraphy as an art.

You can really feel how the calligraphy felt when he was painting the art work.During the 4000 years of Chinese history, Chinese calligraphy is the sole of Chinese culture.


About us | FAQ | What's new | Suggestions | Partners | Resources

Quesions? Email calligraphy@wavedancing.net .
Copyright © 2003 of Lixin Wang. All rights reserved.  Permission should be granted before any use of Chinese calligraphy articles, pictures and videos on this site.
Last modified: Tuesday October 18, 2005.