PARIS (AP) — What’s missing from this rare collection?
A statue of a goddess who was the wife of the emperor, a rare painting of a warrior woman, and a few Japanese coins from an empire that lasted more than 300 years.
It all is on display in a Paris museum.
The museum, which is part of the Morikami Museum of Modern Art, says the collection is part art and part history.
The collection includes about 2,000 works, including many from Japan and Europe, and some of the objects are rare and valuable.
The most valuable of the works is the statue of Kiyoshi Morikamimi, who was born in the 13th century and died in 1453.
Morikama, also known as Yodai Morikamasai, was a great-great-great grandfather of Emperor Yoshitomo, the first emperor of Japan.
It was a symbol of Japan’s unity and the state of the nation.
The emperor had no heir.
A statue that was found in the ruins of the Kiyokai palace was believed to be Morikame’s, but researchers say it may have been a false idol.
The palace was destroyed in a fire in the early 1520s.
Morikei was a good-natured person, said Morikomimi, 73, who lives in Paris.
He was not religious.
“I was not a Buddhist.
I am a non-practicing Muslim,” he said.
He said his mother had never believed in gods, so he would have no idea of what happened to the artwork.
Morakami and the painting are part of an exhibit on Japanese art at the Moriko Museum in Paris, which opened this month.
It is part a collection of about 2.5 million works from Japan dating back to the mid-13th century, and includes some works from the imperial period.
The exhibition was organized by the French National Museum of Fine Arts, which acquired the paintings from Morikomei’s family.
It has given the works to Morikimi and his family, who will have them brought to France to be displayed at the museum.
It also is selling the pieces.
In the painting of the warrior woman holding a sword, she holds a spear and a spear point with a red heart.
Morikoi is also known for having drawn a dragon that was believed by many Japanese to represent a demon.
A sword with a dragon’s head is among the more than 700 items from the collection, and Morikomi painted many of the dragon designs in red, blue and green.
The Moriko museum also is the home of a collection that includes about 50 ancient Japanese coins dating back more than a millennium.
Some of the coins are believed to have been minted in the Japanese city of Kyoto.
Morihiro Moriki was the first president of the Republic of Japan, the country that later became known as the United States of America, from 1921 to 1945.
He is believed to hold the world record for the largest peacetime contribution to war, a total of 5,766,600 Japanese yen, or about $65 million.
His son is also a politician in Japan’s ruling Liberal Democratic Party.
The paintings are part the museum’s effort to find artifacts and objects from a period when Japan was the world’s biggest empire.
The art in the museum collection comes from various periods, including the 1360s and the 1670s, when Japan annexed Korea and China, where the Chinese were at the time.
The Japanese military and police were heavily involved in the occupation of Korea.
The military seized more than 5 million objects and buildings during the occupation, including Japanese tea and furniture.
The occupation lasted from 1910 to 1945, and Japan was officially defeated in 1945.
But a group of Koreans and other Koreans were later granted independence from Japan.
Moriki and his wife, Yoshimori, who died in the 1970s, were the first Japanese prime ministers to visit Korea in 1946.
They were among the first to return home after the war.