The prints of Hiroshige and Hokusai generally undergo no change.
But it is, I like to think, what Hiroshige would most enjoy.
Many of Hiroshige's prints derive a considerable portion of their beauty from the subtlety of these gradations.
The composition reminds one of a Hiroshige study of midnight.
Prices for Hiroshige prints vary so with the quality of the impression that generalizations are impossible.
The blue mystery that veils the world from dusk to dawn is in the colour-prints of Hiroshige.
Hiroshige was born in 1796, just as the great period of figure-designing was drawing to its close.
Few painters have understood the art of selection, and here Hiroshige and the other Japanese were of use.
One of the collector's treasures is a striking memorial portrait by Kunisada that was issued shortly after Hiroshige's death.
Hiroshige takes rank by unanimous consent as the foremost landscape artist produced by the Ukioye School.