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early porcelain kilns of Japan Arita in the first half of the seventeenth century by O. R. Impey

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Published by Clarendon Press, Oxford University Press in Oxford, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Japan,
  • Arita-machi.

Subjects:

  • Porcelain, Japanese -- Japan -- Arita-machi,
  • Porcelain, Japanese -- Edo period, 1600-1868

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. [145]-149) and index.

StatementOliver Impey.
SeriesOxford Oriental monographs, Oxford Oriental monographs (Unnumbered)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsNK4568.A75 I47 1996
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 156 p., 64 p. of plates :
Number of Pages156
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL801383M
ISBN 100198263708
LC Control Number95037747

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The early porcelain kilns of Japan: Arita in the first half of the seventeenth century. Oliver R. Impey. Clarendon Press, - Antiques & Collectibles - pages. 0 Reviews. This is the first book in English to document what Japanese porcelain was like before it was "discovered" in Europe, and thereafter made with a view to foreign, rather. Get this from a library! The early porcelain kilns of Japan: Arita in the first half of the seventeenth century. [O R Impey]. Pottery and porcelain (陶磁器, tōjiki, also 焼きもの yakimono, or 陶芸 tōgei), is one of the oldest Japanese crafts and art forms, dating back to the Neolithic period. Kilns have produced earthenware, pottery, stoneware, glazed pottery, glazed stoneware, porcelain, and blue-and-white imeldaclyde.com has an exceptionally long and successful history of ceramic production. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more.

Buy The Early Porcelain Kilns of Japan: Arita in the First Half of the Seventeenth Century (Oxford Oriental Monographs) by Oliver Impey (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible imeldaclyde.com: Oliver Impey. 1 new & refurbished from $ - Vintage NIPPON PORCELAIN BOOK ENCYCLOPEDIA Reference Identification Price Guide. Antique Japanese Nippon Porcelain - Types Patterns Marks / Scarce Book. $ Buy It Now. The Early Porcelain Kilns of Japan: Arita in the First Half of by Oliver Impey. Pre-Owned. $ Buy It Now +$ shipping. Douglas E. Ross Late-Nineteenth- and Early-Twentieth-Century Japanese Domestic Wares from British Columbia. Unlike domestic Chinese ceramics recovered from late-nineteenth- and early-twentieth-century archaeological sites in North America, very little has been published on contemporary Japanese wares. It was widely exported, and inspired imitative wares in Islamic ceramics, and in Japan, and later European tin-glazed earthenware such as Delftware and after the techniques were discovered in the 18th century, European porcelain. Blue and white pottery in all of these traditions continues to be produced, most of it copying earlier styles.

Japan has long had a thriving tradition of high-quality handcrafted ceramics, including some of the world's most sophisticated porcelains. This highly informative volume written by a leading authority describes the origin and development of the elegant Imari and Kakiemon porcelain wares which were in great demand in Europe in the seventeenth and eighteenth imeldaclyde.com by: 4. Book "Some Suggestions for Souvenir Seekers" (Mid s) To further our understanding of 20th century porcelain marks our friend and member of our Discussion Board, Elyce Litts, recently sent me some notes from a small booklet entitled "Some Suggestions for Souvenir Seekers" produced by the Japanese Government imeldaclyde.com booklet seems to date to the mid-late s. Sep 02,  · From , wares from Japan exported to the United States had to be marked "Japan" or "Made in Japan". During World War II most ceramics factories (for exports) ceased, except Noritake (see Japanese Ceramics of the Last Years, by Irene Stitt pg ). Thus substantial amounts of Japanese porcelain ware were made in the town of Arita and exported to Europe from the port of Imari by the Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie (VOC) from the late 17th to early 18th century in order to meet demand in the west. Thus Arita porcelain is also often known as Imari.