<p>Made to protect against daily wear and tear, the Caseable iPad case features a water-resistant fabric wrapped hardcover exterior, secure elastic strap closure, and rubberized edges (also great for alternative device viewing angles). Customize the case exterior with your photos, designs, or text then choose from five microsuede leather interior colors to complement its look. Featuring the highest quality printing and American craftsmanship, this case is the perfect display folio for your device.</p>
Designed for the Apple iPad 2/3/4.
Water-resistant fabric wrapped hardcover exterior with elastic strap closure.
Microsuede interior with document pocket and elastic device corners straps.
Rubberized edges create folded viewing stand.
Handmade with recycled materials in Brooklyn, New York.
Utagawa Hiroshige (1797 – October 12, 1858) was a Japanese ukiyo-e artist, and one of the last great artists in that tradition. He was born in 1797 and named "Ando Tokutaro" in the Yayosu barracks, just east of Edo Castle in the Yaesu area of Edo (present-day Tokyo). His father was Ando Gen'emon, a hereditary retainer (of the doshin rank) of the shogun. An official within the fire-fighting organization whose duty was to protect Edo Castle from fire, Gen'emon and his family, along with 30 other samurai, lived in one of the 10 barracks; although their salary of 60 koku marked them as a minor family, it was a stable position, and a very easy one — Professor Seiichiro Takahashi characterizes a fireman's duties as largely consisting of revelry. The 30 samurai officials of a barracks, including Gen'emon, oversaw the efforts of the 300 lower-class workers who also lived within the barracks. A few scraps of evidence indicate he was tutored by another fireman who taught him in the Chinese-influenced Kano school of painting.
Legend has it that Hiroshige determined to become a ukiyo-e artist when he saw the prints of his near-contemporary, Hokusai. (Hokusai published some of his greatest prints, such as Thirty-six views of Mount Fuji, in 1832—the year Hiroshige devoted himself full-time to his art.) From then to Hokusai's death in 1849, their landscape works competed for the same customers.
This print shows a view of Mount Fuji from Meguro in Tokyo, with red maple trees in the foreground.
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