History (from Greek ἱστορία, historia, meaning “inquiry, knowledge acquired by investigation”) is the study of the past, particularly how it relates to humans. It is an umbrella term that relates to past events as well as the memory, discovery, collection, organization, presentation, and interpretation of information about these events. Scholars who write about history are called historians. Events occurring prior to written record are considered prehistory.
Welcome to the History category. Please use this category for your research projects pertaining to historical events and time lines in the arts and crafts and trades industry belonging to woodworking. The historical research projects related to woodworking could include research about the origins of implements, a particular sect of society that used such implements, or a time line or event that influenced the growth (or the decline) of the arts and crafts and woodworking trades industry. Name all files and images appropriately before uploading to our server. Image and files that contain arbitrary titles or naming conventions will be removed from this wiki.
Create a project in the History category by clicking on Create a Wiki Page. Once the page is created you can create your project in the History category by selecting the "Categories" tab of your wiki page project.
The links provided below are helpful links for our editors to use, they are by no means meant to be the only source. If you find links that are helpful for the research of this subject, please include them below.
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|15||The Fuji From The Mountains Of Totomi
Woodblock made ca. 1930 exactly the same way as they were made by artisans ca. 1830. The skill and the care are the same. There is a drawing or a copy of it coming from the artist. Then the woodcutter and the printer take over. Their skill varies. Hokusai once wrote to one of his editors that he was not happy with one of the woodcutters. In the case of the new cuts of the 36 views of the Fuji, only experts can distinguish the many versions - mainly by differences of the frame around the script
Attribution: Katsushika Hokusai [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons