Japanese Wonder ceramic figurine. B.C.5,500 - 4,500 This figurine was unearthed on Kamikurokoma, Fuefuki City, Yamanashi Japan.
八ヶ岳山麓に脈打つ縄文 茅野の地で生きるわたしたちの アート・表現の第一歩
Japanese Wonder ceramic figurine "DOGU". B.C.3000 - 2000. This figurine was unearthed on Imojiya Minami-alups Yamanashi Japan.
[Goddess on mask] Japanese ceramic figurine "DOGU". BC.2,500 - BC.1,200. This figurine was unearthed on Nakappara Nagano Japan. 長野県なかっぱら遺跡
Dogu (clay figurine), Final Jōmon period (ca. 1000–300 B.C.), Japan 日本
Japanese clay vessel made in Jyomon era (BC 145~3000), Japan
JOMON VENUS:3000-2000 BC, from Tanabatake Tokyo National Museum This pregnant, nude dogu wears an elaborate headdress. Her form suggests, to many people, a mother goddess like those found in many other parts of the neolithic world.
Japanese ceramic figurine "DOGU". The goddess the hand like the fin. Yamanashi Japan. BC.3,500 - BC.2,500
The person who attaches a mask. Japanese ceramic figurine "DOGU". Jomon period. BC.2,500 - BC.1,200. Excavation place / Ushiroda Yamanashi Japan.
Ceramic created by the Jomon people of ancient Japan, 14,000 - 300 B.C. The earliest Japanese art bears no resemblance of what was to come later. The early Japanese ceramics were both striking and unprecedented. The following excerpt was written by the scholar Gina Barnes: “Many prehistoric cultures around the world have produced ceramic representations of the human figure. Interestingly, the earliest ceramic figurines date to the Paleolithic (prior to 10,000 BC) in cultures not ha