Statements in which the resource exists as a subject.
PredicateObject
rdf:type
ecrm:P45_consists_of
bmo:PX_has_main_representat...
ecrm:P12i_was_present_at
ecrm:P138i_has_representati...
ecrm:P70i_is_documented_in
ecrm:P50_has_current_keeper
ecrm:P30i_custody_transferr...
ecrm:P1_is_identified_by
ecrm:P55_has_current_locati...
ecrm:P49_has_former_or_curr...
ecrm:P46i_forms_part_of
bmo:PX_object_type
bmo:PX_ware
bmo:PX_curatorial_comment
Published PDF date : Jin 12thC, Room 95 label text: PDF 184 Dish with copper–bound mouth rim The base and foot of both are glazed. Between AD 1086 and AD 1127, Ding potters pioneered the technique of fushao (firing a vessel upside down on its rim). Kiln managers saved on fuel by firing a greater number of pots at one time, stacking them in stepped saggars. The disadvantage was the unglazed mouth rim, cleaned free of glaze to avoid the vessel sticking to the saggar. Craftsmen used sheet copper and occasionally gold or silver, cut to size and heated to fit the rims to hide this flaw. Historical accounts suggest that dressing the rim with metal actually enhanced the status of the clay vessel. The two-character inscription incised on the base reads華苑 (huayuan). Stoneware with incised decoration, transparent glaze and copper rim mount Ding ware 定窯 Quyang county, Hebei province 河北省, 曲陽縣 Northern Song or Jin dynasty, about AD 1050–1234
bmo:PX_display_wrap
Appeared in exhibition :: G95 Sir Percival David Collection ::, Bibliograpic reference :: Medley 1980 p.17, no.36 ::, Consists of :: copper ::, Consists of :: porcelain ::, Dimension Diameter :: 165.00mm ::, Dimension Height :: 29.00mm ::, Located in gallery :: G95/case10/sh3 :: 14 Apr 2010, Object type :: dish ::, Production (Made in) :: Quyang (county) ::, Production Period / Culture :: Jin dynasty ::, Production Period / Culture :: Northern Song dynasty ::, Production date :: 12thC ::, Uses technique :: glazed ::, Ware :: Ding Ware ::
bmo:PX_object_exhibition_la...
Exhibition label :: G95 Sir Percival David Collection :: PDF 184 Dish with copper–bound mouth rim The base and foot of both are glazed. Between AD 1086 and AD 1127, Ding potters pioneered the technique of fushao (firing a vessel upside down on its rim). Kiln managers saved on fuel by firing a greater number of pots at one time, stacking them in stepped saggars. The disadvantage was the unglazed mouth rim, cleaned free of glaze to avoid the vessel sticking to the saggar. Craftsmen used sheet copper and occasionally gold or silver, cut to size and heated to fit the rims to hide this flaw. Historical accounts suggest that dressing the rim with metal actually enhanced the status of the clay vessel. The two-character inscription incised on the base reads華苑 (huayuan). Stoneware with incised decoration, transparent glaze and copper rim mount Ding ware 定窯 Quyang county, Hebei province 河北省, 曲陽縣 Northern Song or Jin dynasty, about AD 1050–1234
bmo:PX_physical_description
Ding porcelain dish, with copper-bound mouth rim. Creamy white. There is a lotus scroll on the interior. There is an inscription on the base.
ecrm:P108i_was_produced_by
ecrm:P43_has_dimension
ecrm:P48_has_preferred_iden...
ecrm:P65_shows_visual_item