Escultura Daikoku Ebisu Bizen-ware Youhen patrón firmado - Gres / gres - Japón - Meiji alrededor de 1900

Descripción
Escultura Daikoku Ebisu Bizen-ware Youhen patrón firmado - Gres / gres - Japón - Meiji alrededor de 1900
Estado muy bueno, ver descripción - 13×9×17 cm

From 'Grand-mère avait le même' (Grandma had the same).

Here is a very beautiful and expressive sandstone sculpture from Bizen with glaze "called" youhen ", depicting two of the seven gods of happiness Daikoku and Ebisu. Back signed.
Late Meiji period circa 1900.

Condition: Very good condition, with beautiful age patina, the photos diminish the item, it has a patinated bronze appearance.
Very Good condition, very nice antique patina, the pictures do not give justice to it. It looks like patinated bronze.

English version:
Here is an nice and expressive japanese stoneware with youhen pattern, depicting Daikoku and Ibisu two out of the seven gods of happiness. Signed on the back.
Period Meïji turn of 1900.

Measurements Width: 3.393 inch (9 cm) to 6.318 inch (17 cm)
Height: 4.914 inch (13 cm)
Total weight: 610 g

Japanese ceramics and Bizen stoneware were traditionally produced around the village of Imbe in the province of Bizen. Manufacturing began during the Kamakura period (14th century)
During the Edo period, several families received special privileges from Lord Ikeda of the Okayama estate.
At the beginning of the Meiji period the craftsmen modernized until they almost disappeared, as they did many other traditional crafts, circa 1930.
The artist Kaneshige Toyo (1896–1967) helped preserve this in the 1930s during the early Shōwa period by reviving the Momoyama style. For his efforts he was named a "Living National Treasure" by Hiro-Hito.


Bizen-ware was traditionally produced in and around the village of Imbe in Bizen province, from where it received its name. It is therefore also known as Imbe or Inbe ware. The manufacturing began in Kamakura era (14th century). During the Edo period several families were appointed special privileges by Lord Ikeda of Okayama.

After the modernisation began during Meiji era in the 19th century, Bizen almost disappeared along with many other traditional crafts.

The artist Kaneshige Toyo (1896–1967) helped preserve this in the 1930s during the early Shōwa era by reviving the Momoyama style. For his efforts he was named a "Living National Treasure" by Hiro-Hito.

Detalles del lote
Objeto
Escultura Daikoku Ebisu Bizen-ware Youhen patrón firmado
Material
Gres / gres
Periodo
Meiji alrededor de 1900
Región / País de origen
Japón
Artista / Creador
Bizen-ware
Estado
Estado muy bueno, ver descripción
Dimensiones
13×9×17 cm
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