Silk dancing dress From Tibet, late 19th - early 20th century AD Recycling silks This silk dress is part of a costume that would have been worn for the masked dances performed in Tibetan monasteries. British Museums
Backside Court Insignia Badge (Buzi) for a Civil Official of the 4th Rank (Wild Goose), Qing dynasty (1644-1911), circa 1875-1900 Silk tapestry weave (kesi) patterned with multicolored silk and gold- and silver-wrapped thread with painted detail Chinese 12-1/4 x 11-3/4 inches
Gwanbok is a East Asian cultural sphere's general term referring to all business attires of government officers given by government, with Rank badge on them to distinguish hierarchies.'Joseon-Portrait of Cha Jegong-Black danryeongpo.jpg
Framed Embroidery Fragment, China, Qing Dynasty (1644-1912), originally part of robe, the panel with a gold-couched, front-facing dragon encircling a flaming pearl amidst clouds and floral roundels, flanked by birds of rank embroidered in Peking knot stitch, all above a lishui border with peonies and ruyi floating in the rolling waves, hem with a floral band embroidered in three shades of blue, wan-fret brocade border added later, 24 x 26 in.