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         Basho:     more books (100)
  1. A Haiku Journey: Bashos Narrow Road to a Far Province (Illustrated Japanese Classics) by Matsuo Basho, 2002-03-01
  2. Back Roads to Far Towns: Basho's Oku-No-Hosomichi (Ecco Travels) by Basho Matsuo, 1996-05
  3. A Zen Wave: Basho's Haiku and Zen by Matsuo Basho, 2003-10-01
  4. Basho and the River Stones by Tim J. Myers, 2004-10
  5. Grass Sandals: The Travels of Basho by Dawnine Spivak, 2009-11-24
  6. Basho And The Dao: The Zhuangzi And The Transformation Of Haikai by Peipei Qiu, 2005-08-30
  7. The Complete Basho Poems by Keith Harrison, 2002-11-30
  8. Basho and His Interpreters: Selected Hokku with Commentary by Makoto Ueda, 1995-05-01
  9. Backroads To Far Towns: Basho's Travel Journal (Companions for the Journey) by Basho, 2004-10-01
  10. Monkey's Raincoat: Linked Poetry of the Basho School with Haiku Selections by Mayhew, 1989-12-15
  11. Classic Haiku: An Anthology of Poems by Basho and His Followers by Basho, 2002-09-18
  12. Traces of Dreams: Landscape, Cultural Memory, and the Poetry of Basho by Haruo Shirane, 1998-01-01
  13. THE FOUR SEASONS: Japanese Haiku Second Series by Basho, Buson, et all 1958
  14. One Hundred Frogs: From Matsuo Basho to Allen Ginsberg (Inklings) by Hiroaki Sato, 1995-05

21. Robbie Basho & Steffen-Basho Junghans, Guitar Heros
Robbie basho and Steffebasho Junghans both play raga-guitar excusions and a lot more..
@import url(; Steffen published also a track at the "156 strings" guitar compilation album, and 2 great tracks at the "Wooden Guitar" acoustic guitar compilation album. Reviews and information on both otams (with soundfiles) can be found at the nex t "new guitarists page"
Steffen Basho-Junghans
After having experimented with his guitar on a number of his releases, having perfected the raga guitar style, this release is again more independent in style. It is inspired, spontaneous and sincere, mature and well crafted. "The River Suite" is a beautiful 22 minutes long finger picking song. I can't recall many more long guitar tracks with this quality, craftsmanship and inspiration. It was inspired by Virgil Thompson's "Louisiana Story". Also " Hear the winds coming " is somewhat similar in style, slightly different in mood. "The Takoma Bridge incident" pays tribute to John Fahey's steel string guitar label Takoma that supported steel string guitarists (like also Robbie Basho, Leo Kottke, Peter Lang). It's a 12 string guitar finger picking track with changing moods and references. "Rainbow Dancing" with 12 string guitar has a more happy mood, while "Autumn II" has the mood deriving from meditation into an awakening inspired reflective moment, as "spring is the freshness of water in autumn". The short "Epilogue" with 6 string guitar is a well thought out track with nice balanced contrasts in tones and ideas. On "Rivers and Bridges" various rivers have been travelled, rarely seen bridges have been crossed with such ease and fluidity !...

22. Robbie Basho-Archives/Biography
Blue Moment Arts, Robbie basho Archives, Steffen bashoJunghans, short info, biography, news,
Robbie Basho - Archives
Poet, Guitarist-Composer, Father of the American Raga
'I don't try to follow the masters; I try to ask the same questions they asked.' ROBBIE BASHO 30.Aug.1940-28.Feb.1986 This archives shouldn´t be a stupid data-base. Everything can only be a spot or a scetch -nothing is perfect (or like Buddhism would say:”Nothing is ever finished.”). I hope it can grow up step by step to open a window into the lifetime and work of Robbie Basho, poet, father of the American Raga and an earlier champion of open tuning techniques and somebody can find something news, sometimes...or has something news to add (I´m always in search of articles, photographs, tapes, .....for the archives) - please contact Blue Moment Arts to add interesting informations or questions about Robbie Basho´s life. To the links below: The 1st will give You more database-informations and the last are a lot of search results and like 12string legend Fred Gerlach would say: “Help Yourself.”....
Please quote this archives, when using materials to make this a living source! of Robbie Basho's death
Robbie Basho, nearly forgotten in the music biz for many years, was an eccentric pioneer of the contemporary acoustic guitar (besides

23. - Basho Apparel - 34 - Male - YELLOW SPRINGS, OHIO -
MySpace profile for basho Apparel with pictures, videos, personal blog, interests, information about me and more.

24. Basho Music Contemporary Jazz
basho Music, rapidly emerging as one of the UK s most dynamic organisations in promoting and recording contemporary jazz
BASHO MUSIC Home Artists Represented Contact Jazzcds ... Live at St Cyprian's Marylebone "Basho Music, rapidly emerging as one of the UK's most dynamic organisations in promoting and recording contemporary jazz" "The Basho label is also increasing its momentum on the UK scene, becoming a prolific home to quality recordings, an ever-more important platform for both new and established talent". Jazz Review NEWS CURRENT TOURS BOOKING GWILYM SIMCOCK ALBUM PERCEPTION ... MIKE GIBBS 70TH BIRTHDAY TOUR OCTOBER 2007 with the MIKE GIBBS BIG BAND featuring Bill Frisell NORMA WINSTONE'S CHAMBER MUSIC READ REVIEWS OF THE MIKE GIBBS TOUR JULIAN SIEGEL/GREG COHEN/JOEY BARON JULIAN SIEGEL WINS "INSTRUMENTALIST OF THE YEAR" AT THE 2007 BBC JAZZ AWARDS ... NEON (STAN SULZMANN, GWILYM SIMCOCK, JIM HART) TOURING '08 GWILYM SIMCOCK WINS "JAZZ MUSICIAN OF THE YEAR" AT THE PARLIAMENTARY JA ZZ AWARDS 2007 HOMEMADE ORCHESTRA WITH POET MICHAEL ROSEN AUTUMN 2008 MICHAEL GARRICK 75TH BIRTHDAY TOUR 2008 DARYL RUNSWICK IN DROVES SOLO TOUR Marketing, PR and promotion / Website design, hosting and management / Booking gigs

25. Project Basho: Photography Resource Center In Philadelphia, Contact Information,
Project basho Contact Information. spacer. Project basho Weekday Available by Appointment, Project basho Studio in Tintype Tintype of the studio
Project Basho Contact Information Project Basho
- Photography Resource Center - 1305 Germantown Ave.
Philadelphia, PA 19122
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Phone: 215-238-0928
Fax: 215-238-0928
E-mail: Studio Hours:
Mon - Fri: 5:30 - 10:30
Sun: 12 - 10 pm
Weekday: Available by Appointment
Tintype of the studio General For general inquiries about Project Basho E-mail: Darkroom For reservation and general inquiries E-mail: Workshops For registration, receiving brochures, and other inquiries E-mail: Registration: Registration Form Gallery For current shows, competition, and other inquiries E-mail: Opportunities For monitor positions, teaching opportunities, and proposals for workshops E-mail: home statement contact opportunities news etc.

26. Matsuo Basho On LibraryThing | Catalog Your Books Online
335 copies, 3 reviews; On love and barley haiku of basho 104 copies, 0 review There are 12 conversations about Matsuo basho s books.
Language: English [ others Portrait of Basho by Buson 2 pictures add a picture
Author: Matsuo Basho
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27. Literary Kicks : Basho
But it was the Japanese poet basho (164494) who perhaps had the greatest influence on those who followed him. This is because basho is credited with
Literary Kicks Opinions , Observations and Research
We're incredibly proud of this book, the first anthology of LitKicks writings including selections from our poetry and fiction boards. The book was listed as a top poetry pick for 2004 by Bob Holman states that LitKicks has "found a new way to make an anthology open, free, and eternally interesting."
The best way to buy a copy is on Amazon or visit this page to buy the book directly from us.
Basho by Kevin Kizer September 20, 2001 6:22 pm

"There came a day when the clouds drifting along with the wind aroused a wanderlust in me, and I set off on a journey to roam along the seashores."
- Basho
Prologue to Narrow Road to a Far Province
In the early centuries of Japanese history, there was a strong tradition of pilgrimage, particularly among poet-monks. This can be seen as a parallel to similar movements in medieval Europe and in America.
Some of the best known poet-monk-travelers include Sogi (1421-1502) and Saigyo (1118-90), as well as the Chinese poet Li Po (705-762). But it was the Japanese poet Basho (1644-94) who perhaps had the greatest influence on those who followed him. This is because Basho is credited with reviving an art form that was expiring to superficiality at the time the haiku
Born outside of Kyoto, Matsuo Kinsaku was the son of a low-ranking Samurai. Little is known of his early years. However, after writing verse as a child, Matsuo moved to Edo (present day Tokyo) where he worked towards establishing himself as a writer. He quickly became a central figure in the burgeoning literary scene of Edo, writing numerous hundred-verse renkus (with another poet), presiding over haiku contests and producing anthologies of verse.

28. Basho : Poems And Biography
basho took his name from the Japanese word for banana tree. He was given a gift of a banana tree by a student and the poet immediately identified with it
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Links Basho took his name from the Japanese word for "banana tree." He was given a gift of a banana tree by a student and the poet immediately identified with it: the way the small tree just stood there with its large, soft, fragile leaves. (See his banana plant haiku.)
Basho was probably born in 1644 in Iga Province outside of Kyoto, Japan. His father was probably a poor samurai-farmer.
As a teenager, Basho entered the service of the local lord, acting as a page. The young lord was only a couple of years older than Basho, and the two became friends, enjoying the playful exchange of haiku verses.
When Basho was a young man, his friend and lord died and the lord's brother took over the clan. In reaction, Basho left home, abandoned his samurai status, and took to a life of wandering.
After several years, he settled in Edo (Tokyo), continuing to write and publish poetry. His haiku began to garner notariety. Students began to gather around Basho. At about this time, Basho also started to practice Zen meditation.

29. Minnesota Zen Center
Matsuo basho (16441694) was the poet who lifted the 17-syllable haiku out of the And, like a priest, basho wore the black robes of the Buddhist monk,
Our community. Matsuo Basho and Zen Haiku
Although Zen, from its beginnings, has not been "dependent on words or letters," there has developed over the centuries a body of what might be called "Zen literature," composed of collections of koans, Zen dialogues, anecdotes, sermons and biographies and autobiographies of Zen masters, all of which are treasured by students and teachers of Zen as repositories of Zen wisdom.
Since the writing of haiku poetry has been a popular pastime in Japan since the 17th century, it is hardly possible to call the whole body of haiku "Zen literature." Nevertheless, Zen thought and experience have had a pervasive influence upon the practice of this art.
Matsuo Basho (1644-1694) was the poet who lifted the 17-syllable haiku out of the earlierand longerforms of waka and renga poetry to make of it a genre in its own right. During his lifetime several poets, principally Kikaku, Ransetsu, Kyorai, Joso, Kyoroku, Shiko, Sampu, Yaha and Hokushi, became his devoted students, embodying in their own poetry the aesthetic principles Basho had taught them. Thus a poetic tradition was established, and was passed on through the generations.
It is generally believed that Basho was trained as a Buddhist monk at Kinpukuji in Kyoto during the years 1666-1671, where his studies included Japanese and Chinese classics and calligraphy. In 1672 he moved to Edo (Tokyo), where he became actively engaged in writing poetry. Throughout the years of his residence in this city (1673-1684) he also practiced Zen meditation under the guidance of Buchho, a priest residing at Chokeiji Temple.

30. Japan Omnibus - Sports - Sumo - The Basho
A guide to the basho the bi-monthly Sumo tournaments.
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31. Shadow Poetry -- Resources -- Basho
Haiku Basics article appeared in the Spring 2005 issue of the SP Quill Quarterly Magazine by CarrieAnn Thunell.
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by CarrieAnn Thunell
This article is one of several Dead Poet's Emporium editions, a series of articles by CarrieAnn Thunell. This particular article appeared in the Spring 2005 issue of the SP Quill Quarterly Magazine.
In this edition we turn our eyes to the Far East to consider the poet Basho, born in 1644, some 30 miles southeast of Kyoto. Basho is revered as the greatest of Japan’s haiku poets. He was born Matsuo Kinsaku, but later changed his name to Basho, which means, “Banana Tree”. He did this because he was deeply touched when a disciple gifted him with a living banana tree. Throughout his short life, (he died in 1694), Basho was drawn to the solitary path of a wanderer. a wanderer,
let that be my name—
the first winter rain. At the time when Basho appeared on the Japanese literary landscape, the haiku form was already well established, but was dying off as a vital literary genre due to the many dry rules governing its expression. Basho believed that an accurate communication of the experience of oneness with nature was far more important than the rules of form. “Learn of the pine from the pine; learn of the bamboo from the bamboo.” States Basho.
Basho made his living by teaching haikai-no-renga, a form of collaborative linked verse that predates haiku. He also wrote haibun, which took the form of short travel journal prose entries sprinkled lightly with haiku. His most famous travel journal haibun collection is called, “Narrow Road To The Interior.” In 1998, Sam Hamill translated this travel journal, several others, and a selection of Basho’s haiku, under the title

32. Matsuo Basho, Terebess Asia Online (TAO)
basho In the second year of the Jokyo period (1685) at dawn on the 14th day of the Ninth Month, basho had a strange dream in which he was caught in a
Terebess Asia Online (TAO)

Matsuo Bashô (1644-1694) Basho's Haiku (Autumn) tr. by Jane Reichhold
Matsuo Basho's
Narrow Road to the Deep North tr. by Nobuyuki Yuasa
"No matter where your interest lies, you will not be able to accomplish anything unless you bring your deepest devotion to it." - Matsuo Basho Basho "In the second year of the Jokyo period (1685) at dawn on the 14th day of the Ninth Month, Basho had a strange dream in which he was caught in a rainstorm and ran into a shrine to take shelter. The priest scolded him and turned him away, but then said he could stay if he could make a haiku that fit the moment. Basho replied, 'Oh, well, at this very place ...' and produced a haiku." - Reference: volume IX of the complete works of Basho published by Kadokawa Shoten
Matsuo Munefusa, alias Basho (1644-94), was a Japanese poet and writer during the early Edo period. He took his pen name Basho from his basho-an, a hut made of plantain leaves, to where he would withdraw from society for solitude. Born of a weathy family, Basho was a Samurai until the age of 20, at which time he devoted himself to his poetry. Basho was a main figure in the development of haiku, and is considered to have written the most perfect examples of the form. His poetry explores the beauties of nature and are influenced by Zen Buddhism, which lends itself to the meditative solitude sensed in his haiku. He traveled extensively throughout his lifetime. His 1689 five-month journey deep into the country north and west of Edo provided the insight for his most famous work Oku no hosomichi (Narrow Road to the Deep North). This great work was posthumoustly published in 1702 and is still read by most Japanse high school students.

33. Basho - Definition From The Merriam-Webster Online Dictionary
Definition of basho from the MerriamWebster Online Dictionary with audio pronunciations, thesaurus, Word of the Day, and word games.
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34. Matsuo Basho
Matsuo Bash (16441694) is not only the most beloved poet of Japan. He also is probably the most famous non-Western poet in the Western world, and the most
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Weekly Schedule Interests Writing Resources ... Home Translations David Landis Barnhill. State University of New York Press, 2004. ( At David Landis Barnhill. . State University of New York Press, 2005. ( At as html (in Word as html) ... (in Word Information about Bash Chronology of his life ( as html in Word Introduction to 's haiku (in Word Introduction to 's journals ( in Word Selections from Bash Opening passage to The Narrow Road to the Deep North : 10 translations ( as html (in Word Selections from 's poetics ( in Word Terms and images Glossary of terms relevant to (as html in Word Major nature images in : alphabetical ( as html) in Word Major nature images in : by season ( as html in Word Indexes of poems, names, and themes in

35. Basho
The Poetry of basho. Waking in the night; the lamp is low, the oil freezing. It has rained enough to turn the stubble on the field black. Winter rain
The Poetry of Basho
Waking in the night;
the lamp is low,
the oil freezing.
It has rained enough
to turn the stubble on the field
Winter rain
falls on the cow-shed;
a cock crows.
The leeks newly washed white,- how cold it is! The sea darkens; the voices of the wild ducks are faintly white. Ill on a journey; my dreams wander over a withered moor. Return to Haiku Masters Image courtesy of Digital Arts and Sciences

36. Matsuo Bashō - Wikiquote
Matsuo Bash (1644 28 November 1694) Japanese poet; his name has also sometimes been rendered as Matuo Basyou or Matuwo Baseu, but he is usually
Matsuo Bashō
From Wikiquote
(Redirected from Matsuo Basho Jump to: navigation search 松尾芭蕉 - Matsuo Bashō Matsuo Bashō 28 November Japanese poet; his name has also sometimes been rendered as Matuo Basyou or Matuwo Baseu , but he is usually called simply Bashō
edit Poems
  • asagao ni
    ware wa meshi k»
    otoko kana
    I am one
    Who eats his breakfast,
    Gazing at morning glories.
    "I am one who eats his breakfast..." (Translation: Reginald Horace Blyth) Even in Kyoto
    hearing the cuckoo's cry
    I long for Kyoto.
    • Translation: Robert Hass An old pond;
      A frog jumps in —
      The sound of water. at the ancient pond
      the frog plunges into
      the sound of water
    (Translation: Sam Hamill)
    • The first cold shower; Even the monkey seems to want A little coat of straw.
      • tabi ni yande yume wa kareno wo kake-meguru Sick on a journey, my dreams wander the withered fields. Basho's last poem, written while he was dying of a stomach illness; (Translation: Robert Hass) Variant translation: Travelling, sick My dreams roam On a withered moor. How still it is! Stinging into the stones

37. Basho, Plodding After Saigyo - Articles - House Of Hermits - Hermitary
The poetry of basho and his itinerant travels as a hermit were influenced by his predecessor Saigyo.
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The following article (by Meng-hu) is reprinted from Simply Haiku : A Quarterly Journal of Japanese Short Form Poetry , Winter 2005, vol. 3., no. 4 ( . Reprinted with permission.
T he genius of Basho (1644-94) is not only evident in his codifying the structure of haiku but in retaining and extending to haiku the sabi sensibility inherited by his predecessors. Sabi is the subjective element of loneliness that conveys an emotional color or pathos to the art object. While this quality is not unique to haiku, Basho refined it in haiku through images, seasonal words, and symbolic elements. In sabi sensibility, Basho was strongly influenced by his twelfth-century predecessor Saigyo (1118-90). Saigyo and Basho, poets of sabi The concept of sabi had a rich and complex history even before Saigyo's era, harkening back to elements of Confucian, Taoist, and Shinto philosophy and spiritual traditions. While literally meaning "loneliness," sabi is the atmosphere of solitude, of attentiveness to impermanence and the nature of being, tinged with an aesthetic sense of irony, pathos and what might be called in the West melancholy or even a "tragic sense."

38. In The Moonlight A Worm... (Self Study Haiku Lesson - Page 2)
This is master basho, the great Japanese poet who invented the haiku as we know it a tiny poem filled with a love of nature. He spent his life close to
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Master Basho’s Spirit
This is master Basho, the great Japanese poet who invented the haiku as we know it: a tiny poem filled with a love of nature. He spent his life close to nature. After a year in 1683 during which his hut burned down and his mother died, he took to the road. From the age of forty (in 1684) he travelled from place to place, like a tramp or wandering monk, walking through the countryside, living by teaching poetry in each town or village where he stopped.
His attitude to nature was humble, selfless, and deeply respectful. He said, "Go to the pine if you want to learn about the pine, or to the bamboo if you want to learn about the bamboo. In doing so, you must leave your preoccupation with yourself. Otherwise you impose yourself on the object and do not learn. Your poetry issues of its own accord when you and the object have become one – when you have plunged deep enough into the object to see something like a hidden glimmering there."
One of Basho's fans, a poetry student, came to him and said, "I've got a great idea for a poem! It goes: 'Pull the wings off a dragonfly, and look - you get a red pepperpod!'"

39. Basho's
The occasion it had been written is clear, for Matsuo basho left record on a Above all what has been said, basho was a man who saw life a journey.
Basho's JOURNEY This small piece is entirely impossible to be translated. The occasion it had been written is clear, for Matsuo Basho left record on a volume of sheets. The volume became known as Oku no Hoso Michi ; where Oku, meaning a far side, was a name given vaguely to the north-eastern half of Japan. The poet went to the journey early in 1689; he was on it until late fall that year. This piece was written down when his journey came virtually to its end. He spent his last years finishing the volume; he deceased in 1694 when it was done. Above all what has been said, Basho was a man who saw life a journey. Every journey has one thing in common: it has to end. If you have somebody near you who is familiar with the Japanese language, the person might be able to explain the literal meaning of it. But the person has to be the one who knows life better. Of course, the best thing is you start learning it. You may download it at here . It is in ".gif" format, 9 Kbytes in size. Hideaki HIRANO: e-mail

40. Steffen Basho Junghans
Jungans s second major epiphany came when he heard the music of Robbie basho. Junghans writes, It was like opening a new portal.
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Steffen Basho Junghans
Strange Attractors Audio House

Somewhere between the rhythmic rigidity of Steve Reich 's Electric Counterpoint and the wide-open guitar wanderings of Loren MazzaCane Connors lies Steffen Basho-Junghans Junghans is a self-taught artist, acoustic guitarist, and composer whose background as a performer goes back to 1978 and the German group Wacholder . Although his initial influences were Frank Zappa and Mahivishnu Orchestra , it was Leo Kottke who inspired Junghans's first major epiphany. Junghans decided to pursue steel string and 12-string acoustic guitar composition and soon became a prominent figure in the East German music scene. In 1981 he founded an annual "all-style" guitar festival in Potsdam. It was the first guitar festival in Germany to focus on experimental and alternative styles. It later moved to Berlin to reach a wider audience.
Jungans's second major epiphany came when he heard the music of Robbie Basho Junghans writes, "It was like opening a new portal. When I heard more about him and his music I understood that I had to go through him. My path got a name. I took the name '

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