Without ever being stuck in the mold of Ukiyo-e, he learned many print styles and accomplished the family tradition. He is also well known for his eccentricity, and has moved over 93 times.
Two felIow disciples who studied under Toyokuni the First. Kunisada's works were stylish and in the Edo style and Kuniyoshi was known for his heroic warrior pictures and humorous prints.
A disciple of Utagawa Toyohiro. At the beginning he would mostly draw warrior prints and prints of beautiful women, but first gained popularity as an Ukiyo-e artist from his "Fifty Three Stations on the Tokai-do Road."
Hiroshige's works are characteristic of having a lyrical atmosphere to them. He pours emotion into the lifestyles and travels of people while depicting Japan's nature.
A disciple of Kuniyoshi. He developed his own unique style by incorporating the western style of realistic brushwork into the established traditional style of prints.