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Below are various marks and inscriptions from Chinese pottery and porcelain that we have had in stock over the last few years.
This is not a comprehensive list, it is purely based on pieces we have had.
This Unusual Inscription Probably Marks this Piece out as a Vessel Used in a Song Dynasty Restaurant. A Rare Jiexiu Ware Inscribed Porcelain Bowl from the Jiexiu Kilns in Shanxi Province. The Decoration is Constructed of Raised Lines and Includes Two Inscribed Tablets with Lotus Leaf Tops. Other Panels Show pairs of Duck, Phoenix and Flowers.
Published : Chinese Ceramics in the Carl Kempe Collection (Bo Gyllensvard, Almqvist & Wiksell, 1964) Page 137 Plate 433. See our ‘Archive’ or ‘Sold’ for more information, stock number 20375.
The Well of the Bowl is Decorated with ‘The Three Friends of Winter’ (Pine, Bamboo, and Prunus). See our ‘Archive’ for more information, stock number 18550 MING DYNASTY : JIAJING 1522-1566 Jiajing Six Character Mark and of the Period. This Base of a Bowl is Painted with a Male figure with a Deer. See our ‘Archive’ for more information, stock number 18546 MING DYNASTY : JIAJING 1522-1566 Jiajing Six Character Mark and of the Period. Apocryphal marks are frequently encountered on Chinese porcelain particularly on Kangxi Blue and White Porcelain, the mark of the Ming Emperor Chenghua who reigned from 1465 to 1487 being by far the most common, other Ming marks include Jiajing (1522-1566) and less frequently Wanli (1573-1620).
The Base with a Jiajing Six Character mark and of the Period. Decorated with Fish on the Cavetto, a Crane Between Two Egrets to the Well and Repeated ‘Shou’ Characters to the Everted Rim. See our ‘Archive’ for more information, stock number 29. These marks were not normally added to the piece to deceive, but more as a sign of reverence to earlier potters of the Ming dynasty (1368-1644).
Some Chongzhen and Shunzhi apocryphal marks copying Jiajing marks are very well draw, the calligraphy can be bold and confident, so occasionally these pieces are confused with genuine Jiajing mark and period porcelain.
The Base with a Apocryphal Jiajing Mark (1522-1566).
A Large Area of the Body Has Fired to a Black Tone. For Similar Yuan Pottery Examples See : Offering Vessels of Yunnan (Michael C.
Jiajing employed incapable individuals such as Zhang Cong and Yan Gao, on whom he thoroughly relied to handle affairs of state.