2016年4月30日 星期六

The Louvre invites the comics;「L'OUVRE 9 打開 羅浮宮九號@臺南Tainan」特展

The Louvre invites the comics | Louvre Museum | Paris

www.louvre.fr/en/expositions/louvre-invites-comics
From French bandes dessinées (BDs) to Japanese mangas and American comic books, from science fiction to social commentary, from caricatures and cartoons ...



賴清德新增了 3 張相片
「L'OUVRE 9 打開 羅浮宮九號@臺南Tainan」特展正在台南文化中心盛大展出!
傳統藝術分類裡,漫畫不在「八大藝術」內。但羅浮宮卻以開放胸襟,擁抱漫畫「第九藝術」。多年來陸續邀請歐洲、日本等地的知名漫畫家前往取材,讓他們的想像力自由馳騁在博物館裡。
本次展出的11位歐洲與日本漫畫家作品包括原作與複製品,多達208件。深受台灣讀者歡迎、影響日本現代漫畫甚深的《JoJo的奇妙冒險》作者-荒木飛呂彥先生的作品也有複製品參展。
荒木飛呂彥先生著名的構圖特色為人物誇張扭曲的姿勢,時常成為台、日時下年輕人KUSO、模仿的對象;透過展出創作,漫畫迷們能更了解其創作特色與羅浮宮收藏作品的關聯性。
歡迎市民朋友與漫畫迷們千萬不要錯過這個難得機會,來到台南文化中心觀賞這個充滿想像與創意的特展!

2016年4月29日 星期五

Thomas Cole (American, 1801-48), View on the Catskill—Early Autumn; “The Voyage of Life: Manhood” and “The Voyage of Life: Old Age,” both 1842,


Thomas Cole, "Sunrise in the Catskills," 1826, oil on canvas, National Gallery of Art, Washington, Gift of Mrs. John D. Rockefeller 3rd, in Honor of the 50th Anniversary of the National Gallery of Art



Happy birthday to Thomas Cole, born on this day in 1801. Cole was enraptured by the mountains, crags, and verdant valleys that rim the Hudson River in upstate New York and spent much of his time at his house near the town of Catskill, on the banks of Catskill Creek.http://met.org/1Q7g5uM
Thomas Cole (American, 1801–1848) | View on the Catskill—Early Autumn | 1836–37



Today we continue our examination of Thomas Cole’s “The Voyage of Life.” Begin by looking closely at the third picture in this series, “The Voyage of Life: Manhood.” What do you notice?
Nature's fury, evil demons, and self-doubt threaten the voyager in “Manhood.” As Cole said, “The helm of the boat is gone”; the voyager has lost control of his life. Do you agree? The angel looks down from the clouds as he is whirled toward violent rapids and bare, fractured rocks. Only divine intervention, Cole suggests, can save the voyager from a tragic fate.
Now let your eyes wander over the series’ last painting, “The Voyage of Life: Old Age.” What is the first thing that comes to mind? In this picture, the stream of life has reached the ocean of eternity where the voyager floats aboard his broken, weathered vessel. All signs of nature and “corporeal existence” are cast aside. How do we know? The guardian angel, whom he sees for the first time, directs his gaze toward a beckoning, soft light emerging from the parting clouds—the vision of eternal life.
What has Cole done specifically to indicate the passing of the voyager's ‪#‎Youth‬ in these two paintings? ‪#‎ArtAtoZ‬
Thomas Cole, “The Voyage of Life: Manhood” and “The Voyage of Life: Old Age,” both 1842, oil on canvas, National Gallery of Art, Washington, Ailsa Mellon Bruce Fund, 1971.16.3 and 1971.16.4



    Thomas Cole
    Artist
    Thomas Cole was an American artist. He is regarded as the founder of the Hudson River School, an American art movement that flourished in the mid-19th century. Wikipedia
    BornFebruary 1, 1801, Bolton, United Kingdom
    DiedFebruary 11, 1848, Catskill

Marc Chagall, Hilla Rebay

我在高雄當記者那段時光,常去高美館,那時我住鼓山區,就在高美館附近。我也開始蒐集一些畫冊,最愛的一冊是《畢費回顧展》畫集,特別偏愛的則是《夏卡爾作品集》,我有夏卡爾的論文集和多本畫冊,架上還有早年小知堂文化出版的一本《邂逅》,那是他深愛的妻子蓓拉.夏卡爾的文章,蓓拉生動地回憶那幅〈生日〉名作的背後深情──「你飄蕩在空中,飛向天花板,你的頭扭轉在我的耳際,傾訴低語。我仔細聆聽,你為我低吟輕唱的歌曲,在你眼中,我看到了歌聲的迴響。」夏卡爾問蓓拉「喜歡我的畫嗎?」……蓓拉答道「這幅畫真的很不錯,你飛得很漂亮。」夏卡爾說,那麼「我們稱它〈妳的生日〉……妳明天還來嗎?我想再畫一張,我們可以一起飛……」讀完,情緒久久深陷其間。我有一本詩集就直接取名為《長得像夏卡爾的光》,多少是我對他的致意。
〈長得像夏卡爾的光〉
生活是一句不高明的俏皮話軟趴趴
躺在沙發,長得像夏卡爾的光
神祕,魔魅地窩在乾草堆
就在午後大約五點,耳根綻放
三十三朵野菊花
家住東郊的李耳先生那頭牛闖入且吃掉一朵
屋子剛打掃過有清淡的木頭香味
所有叫米羅的孩子都已入睡
我的鄰居,穿汗衫的雲剛剛慢跑回來
在鏤花窗一閃而過
我在詩集種了亞當也種了夏娃
蘋果是我的讀者,我夢見
我是一條長年失眠的蛇
這是六月難得之午寐,沒有工作發現我
我是編號第幾的夢?在上帝的夢中
種了又砍了的
夢。一哄而散
我腦袋放生一群黃昏的野鴿子……
長得像夏卡爾的光孵著一顆蛋
蛋殼裂縫的紋路走勢用來占卜,你猜?
這次誕生的是音樂還是拼圖
不高明的生活叫我大半生長住
無人地帶的詩
2003/6/1





"Mother and Child and Animals under a Tree," by Marc Chagall. Mid-1930s. Watercolors, 13 x 10" (33 x 25 cm). Minneapolis Institute of Arts.


Marc Chagall, born today in 1887, painted this work upon moving to Paris from rural Russia. The geometries of "I and the Village" are inspired by the broken planes of Cubism, but where Cubism was mainly an art of urban avant-garde society, "I and the Village" is nostalgic and magical, a rural fairy tale: objects jumble together, scale shifts abruptly, and a woman and two houses, at the painting's top, stand upside-down.http://bit.ly/1LRnrnC
[Marc Chagall. "I and the Village." 1911. The Museum of Modern Art, New York. © 2015 Artists Rights Society (ARS), New York / ADAGP, Paris]


Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum
See Paris through the eyes of Marc Chagall, born today in 1887, in "Paris Through the Window" from the Guggenheim collection, painted after the artist moved to Paris from Russia in 1910: http://gu.gg/PfRdO


To our followers in the northeast, stay safe and warm in the snowstorm! Marc Chagall, In the Snow (Dans la neige), ca. 1922-30:http://gu.gg/HYo12 We'll keep you posted on guggenheim.org with any updates on program and museum closures.





Marc Chagall 的Ma Vie我的生活,台灣有譯本。
  1. Hilla von Rebay
    Artist
  2. Hildegard Anna Augusta Elizabeth Freiin Rebay von Ehrenwiesen, Baroness Hilla von Rebay, or simply Hilla Rebay, was a notable abstract artist in the early 20th century and the co-founder and first director of the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum.Wikipedia
  3. BornMay 31, 1890, Strasbourg, France

The friendship of the Guggenheim’s first director Hilla Rebay and Marc Chagall, as seen in this 1931 copy of "Ma Vie" found the Guggenheim Library & Archives: http://gu.gg/DerlF

Claude Monet

Musée d'Orsay
3小時
Si vous êtes fan du musée d'Orsay, vous adorerez aussi le Musée de l'Orangerie :
- sur Facebook : Musée de l'Orangerie
- sur Twitter : http://twitter.com/MuseeOrangerie
- sur Instagram : http://www.instagram.com/museeorangerie/







one of the main artists represented in "Painting the Modern Garden" at the Cleveland Museum of Art, and Claude Monet is also in the National Gallery of Canada since today with "Monet: A Bridge to Modernity".
The link to website in English : www.beaux-arts.ca/monet/en


Claude Monet (1840–1926), l’un des peintres impressionnistes français…
GALLERY.CA



“Colour is my day-long obsession, joy and torment.” Claude Monet
Our latest ‪#‎ArtWords‬ sheds light and shade on the Impressionist movement


TATE.ORG.UK




The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York
This is one of two views of the Île aux Fleurs, an island in the Seine near Vétheuil, that Claude Monet painted in the summer of 1880. The other, slightly larger version is in the National Gallery of Art.
Featured Artwork of the Day: Claude Monet (French, 1840–1926) | Île aux Fleurs near Vétheuil | 1880 http://met.org/1NfLWf3

It’s a Monet type of day. Come see any of the four Monet paintings currently on view, including the Bass collection's "The Gare Saint-Lazare, Exterior View,” left on loan in the Kahn Building’s north gallery.



MoMA The Museum of Modern Art
Happy first day of spring! It's snowing in New York, but we're picturing Claude Monet's gardens at Giverny. The artist frequently painted outdoors, drawing endless inspiration from the plants, trees, and pond on his property. These gardens were the great extravagance of his final years, and their upkeep required the services of six full-time gardeners.http://bit.ly/1ExOOfb
[Claude Monet. "Agapanthus." 1914-26]
百子蓮屬學名Agapanthus)是一個生長在南非,長青或落葉多年生草本植物。它有大約10個不同的種類。
Let’s turn Facebook green in honor of St. Patrick’s Day! Share your favorite work of art featuring the color green in the comments below.
Claude Monet, "The Japanese Footbridge," 1899, oil on canvashttp://1.usa.gov/1wM3qYb





In 1918, the day after the Armistice was signed, Monet promised a group of paintings to the French nation as a 'monument to peace'. We are now displaying a selection of Monet's Giverny pictures from our collection, shown together for the first time in 17 years:http://bit.ly/1xtTAwy

Claude Monet, La pie (1868-1869)⋯⋯

Happy birthday to Claude Monet, born today in 1840! Listen to a Verbal Description of his 1908 painting "The Palazzo Ducale, Seen from San Giorgio Maggiore" on view now in our Thannhauser Collection:http://gu.gg/Eh83O

Happy birthday to Claude Monet, born on this day in 1840. Learn about the artist and view a slideshow of his works: http://met.org/1vaJvTz
Featured Artwork of the Day: Claude Monet (French, 1840–1926) | The Houses of Parliament (Effect of Fog) | 1903-1904http://met.org/1sSKYXm
Claude Monet, born today in 1840, painted "Water Lilies" in the last decade of his life. Do you remember the first time you saw one of Monet's "Water Lilies" paintings? http://bit.ly/1tR5Yyc
[Claude Monet. "Water Lilies." 1914-26. Photograph by John Wronn]

Visit Room 43 to see our collection of Monet's Giverny pictures:http://ow.ly/DnG9D
In this 1907 painting 'Water-Lilies, Setting Sun' French Impressionist artist Claude Monet beautifully captured light shimmering on the surface of the pond, and the reflection of a weeping willow over which water-lilies float.























Claude Monet (French, 1840–1926) | Bouquet of Sunflowers | 1881http://met.org/1GzgVhf



2013年6月11日星期二
Monet, the Ultimate Impressionist名園記: Monet's Passion: Ideas, Inspiration and Insight From the Painter's Garden
 這篇平常人寫的書評還有有些資訊
 Monet, the Ultimate Impressionist by Sylvie Patin 的台灣版本:莫內:補捉光與色彩的瞬間》台北:時報1995  雖然譯者是中國的  有些用詞不容易懂:"馬拉美夫人受了氣"...此書還是很好的入門書: 中文的副標題可能出自莫伯桑的傳記之說法.英文版書名的 Ultimate雙關: 一指他是印象派最後的大師. 又指其品質很好.

Thursday, 31 May 2012


Review: Monet, the Ultimate Impressionist by Sylvie Patin



 In 1874 Claude Monet's Impression, Sunrisecaused uproar among the critics and a revolution in painting. His inventiveness was inexhaustible: with the Haystacks, Poplars and, finally, the enchanting Water-lilies of Giverny, Monet captured light in all its fleeting qualities.

At last, almost blind – 'I fear the dark more than death' – he feverishly produced near-abstract landscapes of water and reflection, a vision of nature that paved the way for the art of our own times.

Including hundreds of beautiful reproductions and contemporary illustrations,comprehensive text, documentary witness accounts and letters, Monet: The Ultimate Impressionist, a pocket-sized book, is perfect both for the lover of Monet and of the history of Impressionism.

Sylvie Patin worked at the Jeu de Paume and the Musée de l'Orangerie before being appointed curator of paintings at the Musée d'Orsay. (via nationalgallery.co.uk)

Though I know very little about it, art has intrigued me for the past few years and impressionism, in particular, has really captured my interest. So, as I have a few months to go until my next university course kicks off, now seems like the perfect time to begin learning a little more about this form of creative expression.

After recently taking an audio tour around the National Gallery and finding myself admiring Monet's work more than most others, this book caught my eye in the giftshop. Unlike many art books that I've seen, this one, published by Thames and Hudson, comes as a compact paperback, making it easy to lug around outside the house without being too much of a nuisance. It's filled with full colour images and plenty of commentary, tracing Monet's life through various sources of direct evidence including the art, various letters, and a transaction log book kept by the artist himself.

Though the book is relatively short (175 pages, many of which are illustrated), there is a wealth of information about Monet's life and everything is unveiled in chronological order. I can't share everything that fascinated me (I would probably end up listing everything in the book!), but here are a few tidbits.
  • It was enlightening to find out how much Monet struggled during his career. He was frequently rejected by exhibition organisers, critics often mocked his work, and he was forced to sell his paintings for prices lower than their worth just to have money to live on. 
  • He formed very deep friendships and support systems with fellow impressionists such as Manet, Renoir, and Pissarro. He even appealed to Manet for monetary loans quite frequently, and of course he obliged, though Monet always paid him back. Vincent Van Gogh's brother, Théo, even bought some of Monet's work and had them exhibited.
  • The back pages of the book include various documents written by Monet, his friends, critics, and admirers. Here's a fraction of a letter that Vincent Van Gogh sent to H.M. Levens in admiration:
    "There are many things to see here .... In Antwerp, I never even knew what the Impressionists were; now I have seen them, and although I am not yet one of their club, I am a great admirer of some of their paintings ... [notably] a landscape by Claude Monet." (Paris, summer or autumn 1886)
I also think my understanding of how to read a painting has improved. From what I gather, the most important thing to observe is the composition, for example the lighting, shadows, and the use of colour. But all you art lovers in-the-know can tell me if I’m right or wrong there!

Still, the book wasn't perfect. The compact size compromises the quality of the prints, and so it makes it slightly more difficult to appreciate what the author is trying to convey. Also, the pages are cluttered with information. There are notes explaining each of the illustrations alongside the more detailed main paragraphs, where perhaps readers might just benefit from the name of the piece and a reference to a footnote at the back of the book.

Altogether, though, I found this a very informative and enjoyable read. If you're looking for a good pocket-sized book to learn more about Monet, then this would be a good choice. However, if you'd prefer to something with more high quality prints, I would suggest something published by Taschen. I have several art books by Taschen, and though I haven't read them in great detail, they can be very affordable options (an A3 hardcover can be as little as £8.99, while this Thames and Hudson A5 paperback was £7.95).

Rating: 3.5 / 5
 *****
Monet's Passion: Ideas, Inspiration and Insight From the Painter's Garden by Elizabeth Murray, San Fracisco: Pomegrante Artbooks, 1989 

突發奇想或許該寫本書介面美日法英台各一園


 "莫內葬於Giverny小教堂後方。"2007

A Stroll Through Wyeth's Giverny

By LAURA M. HOLSON
The Maine farmhouse made famous by Andrew Wyeth in "Christina's World" is open to visitors for wandering and wondering.


Overnighter
Finding Solitude at Monet's Gardens 
By ALEXANDER LOBRANO
A new hotel has made it easier to avoid crowds at the artist's home and gardens in Giverny, a short trip from Paris.

Monet Garden: Giverny, France

Giverny Monets GardenWorld's most artistic garden? Claude Monet, one of the founders of the French Impressionist painting movement, bought a house and land in the village of Giverny in 1890 and set about establishing the gardens that were to provide inspiration for his art.
The often-painted garden is famous for its water lilies, ponds and bridge and is a popular destination for art tours.
giverny.org or www.avalonwaterways.com




Quelle chance, je suis tellement jalouse car en général j'aime n'avoir personne sur mes photos et autant dire qu'à L'Orangerie c'est mission impossible !
LEJOYEUXBAZAR.FR

Paris's Jewel-like Orangerie, Home to Monet's Waterlilies, Reopens, Polished and Renovated

Ed Alcock for The New York Times
While the Orangerie museum was rebuilt around them for six years, Monet's waterlily paintings, too large to move, had to remain in place in the oval rooms built for them in 1927.
Published: May 16, 2006
PARIS, May 14 — Over the last six years, as the Musée de l'Orangerie underwent a $36 million renovation and expansion, its most valued treasure, the eight tranquil paintings of Monet's large-format waterlily series, remained trapped inside a noisy and muddy building site.

 


Ed Alcock for The New York Times
The waterlilies at the Orangerie are some of Monet's most abstract.
There was no alternative. While the museum's Walter-Guillaume collection of Impressionist paintings traveled the world, the waterlilies could not be detached from the walls where they were installed in 1927, one year after Monet's death. Construction — and demolition — had to take place around them.
To protect the paintings from water, heat, dust and vibrations, they were sealed inside reinforced boxes, each attached to an alarm system. Even so, "On one or two occasions, because of vibrations, the waterlilies began screaming, and the workers had to drop tools," noted Olivier Brochet, the project's chief architect,
With the work completed this month, curators were at last able to relax: the "Nymphéas," as the paintings are known here, emerged no worse for the wear. And on Wednesday, a good four years behind schedule, this museum on the western edge of the Tuileries gardens reopens to the public.
At first glance, the Orangerie, standing across from the Musée du Jeu de Paume, its near-identical twin, looks largely unchanged. Yet, not for the first time, it has undergone a radical makeover, notably the addition of underground galleries for the Walter-Guillaume collection.
Built in 1852 to house an orange grove, with a glass facade facing south across the Seine, the Orangerie was used to billet soldiers on leave from the trenches during World War I. After the armistice of Nov. 11, 1918, the French prime minister, Georges Clemenceau, invited his friend Claude Monet to display his large-format nymphéas there.
Monet had been working on them since 1914 in a spacious studio added onto his Normandy home in Giverny. And he would continue painting these vast canvases until his death at 86. The following year, 1927, eight were finally installed in two specially designed oval-shaped rooms in the Orangerie.
Waterlilies dominated the last 30 years of Monet's life.
"These landscapes of water and reflection have become an obsession for me," he wrote to a friend in 1909. "It is beyond my strength as an old man, and yet I want to render what I feel." In total, he painted some 250 oils of the vegetation in and around the Japanese-style lagoon at Giverny.
They are to be found in major museums around the world, as well as at the Musée d'Orsay and, prominently, at the Musée Marmottan-Monet, both in Paris. Yet the Orangerie series is unique, not least because of its size: each painting is two meters, or six and a half feet, tall. If lined up side by side, the works would measure 91 meters, or 298.5 feet, in width. They are also conceived so that the four in one gallery represent sunrise, and the four in the other evoke dusk.
Most striking, though, is how these paintings, particularly those of dusk, come close to abstraction: it is as if this master of Impressionism had chosen to leap beyond post-Impressionism, Fauvism, Cubism and other new movements and prepare the way forJackson Pollock and Mark Rothko more than two decades later.
After World War II, Monet was himself somewhat out of vogue. And in the 1960's, when Juliette Walter sold the collection of her first husband, Paul Guillaume, to the French state, no one thought it odd to alter the Orangerie to accommodate those 144 paintings. Twice married and twice widowed, Mrs. Walter also named the collection after her second husband, Jean Walter.
It was at this point that the 328-foot-long rectangular Orangerie was given a second floor, one that blocked the natural lighting intended for the nymphéas. For a while, at least, the newly arrived works by Renoir, Cézanne, PicassoMatisse, Modigliani, André Derain and Chaim Soutine became the stars of the museum.
Today, however, with Monet one of the art world's biggest draws, the new renovation was aimed at restoring the museum to the way he had imagined it. The second floor was demolished so that once again the nymphéas enjoy natural light, which, with the changing weather, seasons and hours of the day, constantly alters their mood.
Mr. Brochet, the architect, said unexpected problems arose because, despite the Orangerie's elegant neo-Classical exterior, it was in fact constructed shoddily. "It was thrown up quickly, without proper foundations," he said. "I have just been in Shanghai. They would have torn it down and rebuilt it properly. But that would not be possible here."
A fresh complication was posed by the discovery of remnants of a 16th-century city wall in the area assigned to the new Walter-Guillaume galleries. This led to a prolonged bureaucratic squabble over how the wall should be treated: in the end, a 30-foot section has been preserved and is now incorporated into the design.
In these new galleries, natural light floods a wide corridor where oils by Renoir and Cézanne are given pride of place. Other rooms are devoted to more modern masters like Picasso and Matisse. The museum's collection of works by Soutine is arguably the best in Paris.
Still, for all the extra space gained, what perhaps matters most is that the Orangerie is once again a shrine to Monet and his beloved waterlilies: anyone lucky enough to be alone with the nymphéas is invited to meditate, perchance to dream.


Un "instant de plénitude" offert par le Musée de l'Orangerie avec les Nymphéas de Claude Monet.


保羅塞尚曾說:「莫內只是隻眼睛罷了。 好隻眼睛。」
我說:          好兩隻白內障眼睛。白內障的世界恐怕不「印象」也不行。
(以下摘錄我翻譯的莫內紀錄片)
1.          年復一年,他的視力更加惡化2.          左眼很嚴重3.          非動手術不可
4.          莫內,瞎了5.          83歲的時候6.          兩睛接連動了手術
7.          漫長復原期隨後而至 8.          他必須戴上彩色鏡片
9.          無論遠近10.      戴這些眼鏡我都不能看
11.      被扭屈的生存和事實12.      被誇大的顏色
13.      絕對會讓我發瘋14.      如果大自然一直都得像現在這樣
15.      我寧願瞎, 保留我記憶中的美
(略)

1.          他工作將近十年的壁畫

2.          終於懸掛在橘園美術館中

3.          特別為這幅畫所修建的橢圓廳內

4.          如他所願

5.          莫內要大家站在池塘中間欣賞

6.          在世界的心臟地帶

7.          水生、根莖纖維和顏色的世界

8.          畫中的世界

9.          目光所及之處

10.      除了水面,不見天際

Luisium Castle Garden: Dessau, Germany

Luisium Castle GardenTwo and a half centuries of beauty. 
“I was deeply moved as we strolled through the lakes, canals and woods by how the gods have allowed the Prince to create a dream around himself.” That's how Johann Wolfgang von Goethe described this place in 1778.
Now known as the Garden Kingdom Dessau-Woerlitz in Germany, it was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2000.
The Snake House, so called because of the shape of its gutters, was a retreat for Louise, the wife of Prince Franz of Anhalt-Dessau.

 -----更多的名園
http://travel.cnn.com/12-fabulous-gardens-082376?hpt=hp_c3

The Royal Botanic Gardens: London

Royal Botanic Gardens A piece of the tropics in London.
On a bend of the Thames at Kew in southwest London, the Royal Botanic Gardens was listed as a World Heritage Site in 2003, acknowledging its contributions to botanical and environmental science since 1759.
The Temperate House is the world’s largest surviving Victorian glass structure. An iron-framed greenhouse dating from the 19th century, it was to become a model for conservatories around the world.
www.kew.org
Also on CNNGo: London’s World Heritage Sites: 5 ways to get cerebral


Kenrokuen: Kanazawa, Japan

KenrokuenCherry blossoms, bridges, streams. Nothing not to like. 
Kenrokuen is considered to be one of Japan's "three most beautiful landscape gardens.”
It was formerly the outer garden of Kanazawa Castle. From the 1620s to 1840s, various rulers added waterfalls, a teahouse, winding paths, streams and bridges.
The garden was opened to the public in the 1870s.
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Kenroku-en

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石川県と金沢市では、世界遺産登録を目指して、その前提となる暫定一覧掲載の候補として、金沢城跡、兼六園等を構成資産とする「城下町金沢の文化遺産群と文化的 ...