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Japanese Satsuma vase with green and blue moriage decoration c.1900

Japanese Satsuma vase with green and blue moriage decoration c.1900

Dream Big: Portrait Made of 4,242 Rubik's Cubes:

Martin Luther King Jr. Portrait Created With 4,242 Rubik's Cubes

Asian RARE Large Beautiful Japanese Kyoto Satsuma Pottery 15" Vase | eBay

Asian rare large beautiful japanese kyoto satsuma pottery 15" vase

Asian RARE Large Beautiful Japanese Kyoto Satsuma Pottery 15" Vase | eBay

pottery & porcelain, Japan, A [Japanese] Satsuma Vase, early 20th century, trumpet mouth with foliate handles, slate blue ground with Moriage decoration.

pottery & porcelain, Japan, A [Japanese] Satsuma Vase, early 20th century, trumpet mouth with foliate handles, slate blue ground with Moriage decoration.

A Japanese Satsuma earthenware vase by Ryozan for the Yasuda Company

A Japanese Satsuma earthenware vase by Ryozan for the Yasuda Company

Frog-Shaped Pouring Vessel (Kendi) Period: Ming dynasty (1368–1644), Wanli period (1573–1620) Date: late 16th–early 17th century Culture: China Medium: Porcelain painted with cobalt blue under transparent glaze (Jingdezhen ware) Dimensions: H. 7 1/4 in. (18.4 cm); W. 4 1/2 in. (11.4 cm); D. 5 3/8 in. (13.7 cm)

Frog-Shaped Pouring Vessel (Kendi) Period: Ming dynasty (1368–1644), Wanli period (1573–1620) Date: late 16th–early 17th century Culture: China Medium: Porcelain painted with cobalt blue under transparent glaze (Jingdezhen ware) Dimensions: H. 7 1/4 in. (18.4 cm); W. 4 1/2 in. (11.4 cm); D. 5 3/8 in. (13.7 cm)

A large Satsuma vase and cover Meiji period (late 19th century)

A large Satsuma vase and cover Meiji period (late 19th century)

1862 British Ewer at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London - From the curators' comments: "Originally intended for hand-washing before a meal, by Renaissance times ewer and basins were display pieces indicative of wealth and status. Their form is here revived to demonstrate Minton's excellence of design and command of the new 'majolica' glazes."

Ewer

1862 British Ewer at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London - From the curators' comments: "Originally intended for hand-washing before a meal, by Renaissance times ewer and basins were display pieces indicative of wealth and status. Their form is here revived to demonstrate Minton's excellence of design and command of the new 'majolica' glazes."

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