Yan Style Chinese Calligraphy Basic Stroke

top chinese calligraphy Books, VCD, DVD http://www.bookseed.com/html/sresh/?itype=a&k=%E9%A2%9C%E7%9C%9F%E5%8D%BF&lang=sm
Please contact the seller
Email: admin@bookseed.com
Phone: 1-408-480 9368
Fax: 1-408-383 9258
Address: 780 Montague Expwy Suite 703, San Jose, CA 95131, USA

Free download of Yan’s Chinese calligraphy models:
http://www.9610.com/yzhq/1.htm (may contain some ZIP files)

Yan Zhenqing style of Chinese calligraphy basic strokes
Google results for 颜真卿 (Yan Zhenqing) 下载 (download): http://www.google.com/search?imgsz=huge&gbv=2&hl=en&q=%E9%A2%9C%E7%9C%9F%E5%8D%BF%E4%B8%8B%E8%BD%BD&ie=UTF-8&sa=N&tab=iw Some websites require registration and login in Chinese characters (Free resources, no payments necessary.)

Many Chinese calligraphers and painters have practiced Yan style calligraphy in the past and today.

Duration : 0:3:4

Technorati Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

Related posts:

  1. Free Chinese Calligraphy Dictionary from www.9610.com 免費線上書法字典
  2. Four Treasures Chinese Calligraphy Box Set for Beginners
  3. Kai Shu Characters 淮孫景 in Chinese Calligraphy Wei Bei Style
  4. Yan Zhenqing 顏真卿 Chinese Calligraphy lesson
  5. Learn Chinese calligraphy stroke by stroke with English caption 6

Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

14 Responses to “Yan Style Chinese Calligraphy Basic Stroke”

  1. sf108com says:

    We suggest that you …
    We suggest that you refer to many models of Wei Bei and Tang Kai and then find out how the ancient people wrote and current Chinese write that characters in different ways, including the four strokes version commonly seen in ancient masterpieces.

  2. benbowDD says:

    The character Nu …
    The character Nu only consists of 3 stokes as ShanShui has stated above. Four strokes is absolutely a wrong way of counting and a wrong understanding of the strokes. Only foreigners could make such a mistake. The Heng is always the last strokes to be written. The order of strokes and the counting of strokes is a very basic and important part of learning to write Chinese. The rules are very straight and has to be learnt by heart. There is no free choice. It’s all in black and white.

  3. sf108com says:


  4. nobeznazwyno says:

    your ink is too …
    your ink is too way too thick

  5. sf108com says:

    Thank you for your …
    Thank you for your postings.

    When you got time, you could visit the websites sf108 and freehead. We have innumerous free resources of calligraphy and painting. These two websites are some of China’s most authoritative resources of calligraphy and brush painting.

  6. sf108com says:

    The reason why we …
    The reason why we uploaded his video is let and wait someone to point out what’s wrong in his manners. Not only Chinese calligraphy should be practiced with beautiful forms but also the correct and respectful approaches.

  7. sf108com says:

    Many people wrote 女 …
    Many people wrote 女 with “four” seperate strokes or three strokes in ancient Kai Shu models or Wei Bei. Chinese people in China, Taiwan, and other Asian countries may write certain characters with somewhat different stroke orders. 001Asoer has a calligraphy channel that explains the stroke orders in more detail. Overall, this calligrapher in these video series did a poor job with the brush tips as 001Asoer has pointed out in other video.

  8. sf108com says:

    Even the Education …
    Even the Education Ministries in China and Taiwan have different standards on the stroke orders and word usages… And each dynasty of ancient China may also have differences.

  9. sf108com says:

    Are there three or …
    Are there three or four strokes in 女?

    There are so many Chinese who write Heng FIRST in 女. Some write Heng at last. If you have lived in China, you see different people write this character and others with different or slightly different stroke orders.

    You are welcome to send us messages or post your questions in sf108com’s website in China. Our profiles are listed in Youtube channel.


  10. sf108com says:

    Thank you.

    We …
    Thank you.

    We uploaded these videos and were waiting for someone to point out. Yes indeed his movements are very rigid and unacceptable in practicing this style (as 001Asoer had pointed out in other videos.) He also made extra and unnecessary movements at the starts and endings of many strokes.

    It’s sad that for most non-Chinese they do not know what are the correct and incorrect ways to practice. They were looking at the apprearances but not the approaches and philosophical meanings.

  11. sf108com says:

    Thank you for …
    Thank you for sharing your ideas. What we were saying (necessary in this video) regarding this writer (calligrapher) was that he showed many mannerisms which are “not” acceptable in the correct ways of practicing Chinese calligraphy…

  12. sf108com says:

    Thank you.

    This …
    Thank you.

    This writer actually has some mannerism which is not worthy of learning. Someone else and us have pointed out in other videos.

    The writing, over all, is not too bad.

  13. sf108com says:

    Welcome. Palace …
    Welcome. Palace pinyin – gong.

  14. lucaddragon says:

    This is so cool. …
    This is so cool. The only word that I didn’t know was Palace. How is it pronounced in pinyin please.


Leave a Reply