清朝 花瓶. China: Qing Dynasty Vase. Monochrome Cracked Glaze. CoA

China: Qing Dynasty Vase.

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Attractive Vase from the early-mid Qing Dynasty.

Monochrome cracked glaze-style.

Diameter 3 inches, Height: 4,8 inches.

2 Certificates of Authenticity. No faults.

Please consider that our prices always includes shipping, insurance and other costs.

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Attractive Leisure Seal, Guang Lü Stone, by Artist Zhang Hanyue

Artist Zhang Hanyue carved Leisure Seal: Guang Lü Shi

 

Very attractive Guang Lü – stone ( 广绿石 ), carved by the famous artist Zhang Hanyue (张寒月1906 – 2005 ). Zhan Hanyue was a student of Wu Changshuo (吴昌硕 ) – and like his teacher he also was a well know painter ( landscapes and figure-painting).

25 x 17 x 57 mm. Colophon as side carving with signature of the artist and details.

张寒月(1906 2005),一名张政,原名兆麟、兆,字莲光,号金石杵,斋名寒月斋,江苏苏州人。师从吴昌硕、赵古泥。好学于甲骨、钟鼎、秦玺、汉印,中得心源,年六十即功篆隶,四十年代曾有金石杵之誉。治印能溶书画、人像、山水风景为一体,清新流利、淳朴凝重,从不逾规矩。

More Chinese Seals at: collect.at

Chairman Mao: Scarce Porcelain Statue from the Cultural Revolution

Chairman Mao: Scarce Porcelain Statue from the Cultural Revolution

 

Peoples Republic of China: Authentic porcelain figure of Chairman Mao from the Cultural Revolution period. Glazed porcelain. It shows Mao Zedong in his typical dress, holding a hat and standing on a platform, decorated with pine tree.

We guarantee the authenticity of the object.

The statue stands 22,5 cm (8 inches) high and is without damage. Darker spots at the surface can be cleaned easily cleaned. ” 抬 196 ” – is engraved at the bottom.

Please consider that the shipping costs are already included in our prices.

More Cultural Revolution Relics at: collect.at

Der Taotai of Kashgar. Scarce China-Postcard

Der Taotai of Kashgar. Scarce China-Postcard

Old postcard depicting “The Taotai of Kashger (!)”. ( A Taotai was an official at the head of the civil and military affairs of a circuit, which consists of two or more fu, or territorial departments- in this case Kasghar).

The postcard was published in Japan. Inscription in English, Japanese and Chinese.

Brown toning of the upper margin otherwise fine condition. Unused, scarce.

HERE

 

Cultural Revolution China: Acupuncture Set. Scarce.

Cultural Revolution China: Acupuncture Set. Scarce.

 

China 1960-70s: Complete set of acupuncture-needles.

Small briefcase with zip-fastening and Mao Slogan at casing: „ Wei renmin fuwu. Mao Zedong” ( To serve the people. Mao Zedong)

3,9 x 6,1 inches. Fine condition.

 

 

China Mocking Postcard. Deutscher Bund, 1899

China Mocking Postcard. Deutscher Bund, 1899

China Mocking Postcard

Scarce early, lithographed color postcard entitled„ Nur immer rein in den deutschen Bund!” (Just come in and join the German League). The postcard depicts Germans and an American black man with a beer mug. A Chinese soldier with pigtail and a German spiked helmet stands in a door.

1899 sent from Muenster to Dortmund. Slight wear, scarce.

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Antique Chinese Red Lacquer Box

Antique Chinese Lacquer Box

 

 

China, Qing Dynasty – begin of Republic period: Chinese round red lacquer cinnabar box with rocks in the sea and a pine tree at front.

Decorative design. The inside and bottom of this box are black lacquer. The box is from app. 1900.

Diameter: 3,5 inches (90 mm), height: 2 inches (48 mm).

Fine condition, no damages.

More Chinese Antiques: HERE

Chinese Vintage Postcard Foot Binding. 缠足

Lily Foot. Foot-binding in China. Vintage Postcard app. 1900

Chinese b/w vintage postcard depicting a bound foot

Published by Denniston & Sullivan, Shanghai. Unused, very fine condition.

Foot binding was a custom practiced on young girls and women for approximately one thousand years in China, beginning in the 10th century and ending in the first half of 20th century.

To enable the size of the feet to be reduced, the toes on each foot were curled under, then pressed with great force downwards and squeezed into the sole of the foot until the toes break.

This was all carried out with no pain relief, causing the girl to experience severe pain. The broken toes were then held tightly against the sole of the foot. The foot was then drawn down straight with the leg and the arch forcibly broken.

More Vintage Postcards: HERE