Chinese vase 19th century famille verte jar.
Chinese vase tea jar shown here represent dance with an array of instruments and banners.
Qing Dynasty, Tongzhi Period (1862 – 1872)
Rounded at their waists or curvaceous like a beaker.Whether they’re high-shouldered or pear-shaped.
Vases from China and Japan are expressive vessels.
Furthermore porcelain, and numerous other materials, their forms are blank slates for decorations.
Firing these pieces was a multiple-step process since the enamel shrunk and had to be filled in after each firing.
Concurrently, artisans devised a hybrid of porcelain and cloisonné called fahua.
Thin lines of ceramic slip were drawn on the body of the porcelain vases to create the cloisons.
Which were then filled in with enamel.
Later, enamel was used like a glaze on vases to produce what are called overglaze enameled porcelain.
Painted porcelain began to be classified by its colour palette.During the Qing dynasty 1644-1911
Famille verte green and iron red dominate.
Famille jaune yellow ground famille noire black ground and famille rose mostly pink and purple.
Around the same time, cloisonné enamel was used to decorate porcelain vases with chrysanthemum, lotus, peony, and rose flowers.
Meanwhile, in Japan, 17th-century ceramists were developing overglaze-enamel techniques of their own.
Producing Imari porcelain, created vases with a blue underglaze topped with overglazes of rusty orange and bright gold.
Later, in the 19th century, gilded Satsuma vases were widely exported to the West.
But not all Japanese vases were so garishly glazed.
For example, Hirado vases were left bone white, with modest blue designs painted on their surfaces.
Customers can buy thischinese vase 19th century famille verte jar.in our webshop.
It is worth noting that as a generalization that as the Qing dynasty progressed the designs became more detailed and delicate.
There are at least fifty 19th century copies of Chinese famille-verte porcelain for every genuine piece.
The 19th century copies are usually very easy to detect as the foot rims are usually quit rough.
Rims on the genuine pieces which are first cut with a knife and then smoothed over with a brush.
Chinese Kangxi famille-verte porcelain has very refined paste producing a fine grained porcelain and the glaze tends to be thin.
Aquireing a luminous and slightly blue glaze.
Whereas the glaze on the 19th century copies are often thicker, very greyish in comparison.
I am quite sure that it is from the Ming period, but I would like to hear what you guys in the know think of this one.
Followed by a seal mark .
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