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- Wonderful Tang Dynasty Tri Colored Glazed Pottery Horse Statue is worthwhile for appreciating and collecting
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- Showing a colorful, take on a distinctive national style
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- Material: Pottery
- Size: 30 x 28 x 8cm / 11.81 x 11.02 x 3.15in (L x H x T)
- This Pottery Horse is made of high quality material, durable and firm. Pottery Horse adds elegance and antique elements for your room
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Size in Detail:
Ancient Chinese Arts & Crafts
- The traditional arts and crafts of ancient China were some of the most highly developed art forms of their time. Their style and finely crafted workmanship influenced the arts all over Asia. These sophisticated art forms were disseminated to the rest of the world by the Silk Route trading system.
- Writing: Calligraphy is an artistic way of writing the Chinese characters in ink. The expressive art form arose during the Qin Dynasty of 221 to 206 B.C. The first examples of calligraphy were based on the earlier seal characters used to mark pottery and bronzeware. Seal carving and engraving evolved into a fine art used to sign paintings, prints and poetry. Calligraphy was done with pine-soot ink on white silk cloth and special finely made paper
- Visual Arts: The traditional art of Chinese painting originated 5,000 to 6,000 years ago with color-painted pots. Ancient paintings done on rice paper were silk-featured human figures, architecture and naturalistic-rendered flowers, fish, birds and insects. Chinese painters invented the landscape genre with pictures of mountains, rivers and forests. The two categories of Chinese painting are the freely brushed xieyi style and the disciplined and detailed gongbi tradition. Chinese woodblock prints were developed during the Tang Dynasty of A.D. 618 to 907. The finely engraved prints often decorated books and scrolls
- Pottery: Painted clay pottery was made by the Yangshao Culture of 5000 to 3000 B.C. Detailed pottery figures of soldiers and their horses were crafted and buried during the Han Dynasty from 220 to 206 B.C. The famous Terra Cotta Warriors of Xian are some of China's finest artworks. By the Three Kingdoms Period of A.D. 220 to 280, finely grained porcelain replaced the traditional clays used in glazed pottery. The distinctive blue and white porcelain originated in the Yuan Dynasty of A.D. 1271 to 1368
- Cloisonne: The art of cloisonne was first practiced in Beijing during the Yuan Dynasty. Cloisonne decorations adorned bronze and porcelain objects of everyday use. Copper wire or cut-out shapes were hammered and welded into intricate flower designs and heated to form a permanent bond. Brightly colored cloisonne pieces became popular during the Ming Dynasty. Powdery glazes were baked into lattices made with finely spun filigrees. Multiple firings gave the pieces a smooth finish
Ceramic Art History
- Ceramic art has a history that spans the globe. Each culture and society has placed a unique stamp on the art form from the development of new firing techniques, glazes and even the industrialization that has lead to fine ceramic goods in every American home today. The beginnings of ceramics is a story more than 17,000 years old with pottery discovered in China that blows the doors off of what was once accepted theory of how humans first began to create and use tools
- The Middle East: Evidence of ceramic pottery in the Middle East has been found from as early as 1000 B.C when pots were first created by means of what is now referred to as "coiling." Clay was worked into long tubes which were then coiled on top of one another and smoothed on the outside to form a ceramic pot. This technique of pottery making largely ended when the potter's wheel was invented in 4000 B.C. in Mesopotamia (modern day Iran). The invention quickly spread across what is now modern day Europe and into Africa with each culture putting a unique stamp on the newly emergent art form
- China: Artwork found in China shows some the earliest evidence of ceramics in the world. Excavated shards of clay have been dated as far back as 10,000 B.C., throwing a cloud over archaeologist's theories on just when ceramic pottery was invented and by whom. Chinese ceramic pottery and artwork is diverse and varies by which Dynasty was in power at the time. The Tang Dynasty for instance, which ruled from 618 to 906 A.D. favored pottery created to be buried along with the dead like animals, model homes and figures of humans
- Chinese Porcelain: China's most significant contribution to the realm of ceramics has to be porcelain. The ceramic clay is a signature earthenware and stoneware which is fired at high temperatures, but maintains its porous qualities. It first appears with the Han Dynasty in 100 A.D. and continues to its critical height through the beautifully decorated ceramics of the Song Dynasty in 960 A.D. and the elaborately painted sculptures of the Ming Dynasty in 1368 A.D. Porcelain ceramics were often given as gifts by Chinese royalty to visiting dignitaries
- Islamic Ceramics: Countries in the Islamic world had trade contacts with the Chinese, thus contributing to the spread of Chinese ceramic techniques. Glazed ceramics are particularly important to early Islamic art in the 8th century which brought about the development of tin-opacified glazing, a technique for creating a tin-based glaze for ceramic items. The glaze in this technique is white, opaque and has a unique shine that adds to its versatility in decorating. The technique fell out of favor by the 18th century when Josiah Wedgewood, an English Potter, industrialized the manufacture of pottery and created an all white earthenware ceramic that did away with the white slip color
- Native American Ceramics: Native American ceramics are as varied as the landscape of the Americas. Scientists speculate that ceramics found its way to modern day Southern and Central America by sea-trade routes which place the earliest discovered artwork at nearly 6,000 years old. Sophisticated scenes and emotional motifs were the hallmark of Mesoamerican ceramics which used fine brushes to paint on fired sculpture and pottery. Each culture placed a different stamp on ceramics from the Nazca who painted colorful landscapes and life-like images to the Moche who painted human faces in different stages of emotion
- 1 x Tang Dynasty Tri Colored Glazed Pottery Horse Statue
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