Age, Biography and Wiki
Lou Zhenggang was born on 8 July, 1966 in China. Discover Lou Zhenggang’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of networth at the age of 54 years old?
|Age||54 years old|
|Born||8 July 1966|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 8 July.
She is a member of famous with the age 54 years old group.
Lou Zhenggang Height, Weight & Measurements
At 54 years old, Lou Zhenggang height not available right now. We will update Lou Zhenggang’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about She’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Lou Zhenggang Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Lou Zhenggang worth at the age of 54 years old? Lou Zhenggang’s income source is mostly from being a successful . She is from China. We have estimated Lou Zhenggang’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Lou Zhenggang Social Network
|Wikipedia||Lou Zhenggang Wikipedia|
Timeline of Lou Zhenggang
Lou Zhenggang’s works have been acquired by the following museums and galleries:
Lou Zhenggang’s works have been acquired by the following individual collectors (titles as of the date of purchase):
Sino Group HQ, Hong Kong (2008) – The Path of Heart
(2008.02) Sho wa Hito Nari [書は人なり], Waraku [和楽], Shogakukan (Tokyo)
As she turned 40, Lou seemed to find even greater strength and self-assurance. A 2007 Chinese TV program provided insight into this dramatic change in her development: “Lou Zhenggang says the aura of prodigy once hovered over her life like an unspeakable burden. Her own reading of history had persuaded her (that) prodigies live short lives. Lou expected to be dead by 40. After she turned forty, everything changed. She had survived the prodigy’s burden. Now, after all these years, she sees herself as a normal person. And since that revelation, she’s found the surest way to happiness is by following her own heart.”
Lou Zhenggang (2007). Seimei to Ai [生命と愛] Silk screen prints to commemorate the inclusion of her work in the National Museum of China collection
Lou Zhenggang (2006). Kokoro no Kizuna: Ro Sei Ko no Sho to Jinsei [心の絆ー婁正綱の書と人生], Ascom (Tokyo) ISBN 4-7762-0301-4
Lou Zhenggang (2006). Kokoro no Kotoba [心の言葉] (English Title: “The 70 Mottoes”), Sekai Bunka-sha (Tokyo) ISBN 4-418-06524-5
(2006) Shogaka Ro Sei Ko [書画家 婁正綱] (Lou Zenggang, Painter/Calligrapher) (DVD, produced & sold by KK C.A.L. (www.cal-net.co.jp), Tokyo
Lou Zhenggang (2004?). Kokoro [心], Sekai Bunka-sha (Tokyo).
(2000) Seimei to Ai [生命と愛] (brochure) Fuji Television (Tokyo)
In 1998, Lou donated approximately US$1.5 million to establish the Lou Zhenggang Art Education Development Fund in China. Between 1998 and 2002, she created 34 color silk screen designs in a series entitled “Life and Love” [Seimei to Ai, 生命と愛]. These were radical departures from traditional black-and-white calligraphy, not only due to the bold use of color, but also the abstract images she created. This series is particularly notable for its historical significance: In 2007, the National Museum of China, which had previously not included any abstract works by contemporary artists, changed its policy and decided to add all 34 of Ms. Lou’s color works to its permanent collection. Beginning in October 2004, Lou hosted her own program, “Calligraphy of the Heart” [Kokoro no Sho, 心の書] on TV Tokyo, a nationwide television network. In the program, she talked with various Japanese celebrities, each of whom had a special word, saying or personal motto that guided them. Lou would elegantly draw these characters and the two would discuss their meaning on camera. The program continued for almost three years, ending in 2006 just before Lou’s 40th birthday.
In 1987, she moved to Tokyo. The success of her first exhibition led to a second show, which was sponsored by Television Tokyo and the Chinese Embassy. Other shows soon followed, e.g., at the Sogo Group department store galleries in Yokohama and seven other cities. In 1990, a further series of exhibitions (also sponsored by the Sogo Group) considerably enlarged the circle of her admirers and collectors, leading to the 1991 establishment of the Lou Zhenggang Sponsorship Committee, headed by two former prime ministers (Nakasone and Takeshita), a renowned artist and several leading bankers and industrialists. In 1991, she launched a two-year series of exhibitions held across Japan, entitled “Oriental Melody — Lou Zhenggang Calligraphy and Paintings”, sponsored by the Yamaha Group. In 1993, she traveled to the U.S. for the first time, presenting a gift of 22 color paintings to UNICEF. The United Nations later issued a “first day cover” stamp issue featuring Lou’s work. In May 1993, she held an exhibition at the art gallery inside the main Mitsukoshi store in Nihonbashi, one of the most prestigious venues in Japan. Noted painter Matazo Kayama commented on the show, “Lou…leaves behind her reputation as a child prodigy and steps into a new role as a brilliant young female artist.” Another artist, Goro Koyama, called her “…a genius chosen from among 1.2 billion Chinese.”
Lou began to study calligraphy with her father, Lou De Ping, at the age of three. At twelve, she was recognized by the national government as an “exceptionally gifted child.” As a certified child prodigy, she received special permission to enroll years early at the Central Academy of Fine Art, where she was taught by masters of calligraphy and ink painting. In 1980, she won first prize at the National Youth Calligraphy Exhibition in China, and one year later was elected a member of the Chinese Calligrapher’s Association. At the age of 14, she was the youngest-ever participant in the Australian-sponsored International Calligraphy Competition, and at 16 she won the Chinese National Calligraphy Competition. In the mid-1980s, she attended Beijing University. In 1985, Hong Kong TV broadcast a documentary about her life and her work. With the support of her government, she traveled to Japan in 1986 and held her first exhibition there, at the Yaesu Gallery in Tokyo.
Lou Zhenggang (婁正綱, pronounced “Lo Jeng Gong” in English, “Ro Sei Ko” in Japanese; born July 8, 1966 in Heilongjiang, China) is a prominent contemporary Chinese artist. Trained in calligraphy from an early age, she attained national fame as a child prodigy, was sent to a government-sponsored fine arts academy and trained by China’s masters of calligraphy and ink painting. She won numerous competitions and exhibited both at home and abroad. At the age of 20, Lou moved to Japan, where she soon had several highly acclaimed exhibitions, wrote illustrated columns for prominent local magazines and was featured regularly on a national television program for three years. Though Ms. Lou’s work is best known in China and Japan, it has been shown in Paris and New York and is held in numerous collections, both public and private. She continues to live and work in Tokyo.