Share your favorites on Show & Tell

Chinese cloisonne eggs

In Asian > Cloisonne > Show & Tell.
Cloisonne108 of 218My miniature cloisonné vasesMy cloisonne ginger jar
4
Love it
0
Like it

auraaura loves this.
LovelyPatLovelyPat loves this.
MasterMaster loves this.
antiqueroseantiquerose loves this.
See 2 more
Add to collection

    Please create an account, or Log in here

    If you don't have an account, create one here.


    Create a Show & TellReport as inappropriate


    Posted 4 years ago

    hanksjames
    (16 items)

    I ran across these Years ago at a market and I have searched the Web many times and found nothing .Chinese cloisonne eggs I know ,but that is all .

    Unsolved Mystery

    Help us close this case. Add your knowledge below.

    logo
    Cloisonne
    See all
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bronze table box, 19th century, Qing Dynasty FINE
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bron...
    $19
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bronze incense burner, 19th century, Qing Dynasty
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bron...
    $36
    Antique Chinese cloisonne vase and calligraphy box, 19th century, Qing Dynasty.
    Antique Chinese cloisonne vase and ...
    $39
    Chinese Antique Paktong & Cloisonne Pipe CRICKET Design QING FINE Signed
    Chinese Antique Paktong & Cloisonne...
    $19
    logo
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bronze table box, 19th century, Qing Dynasty FINE
    Antique Chinese cloisonne gilt bron...
    $19
    See all

    Comments

    1. hanksjames hanksjames, 4 years ago
      1970s, trade with mainland China began to resume. There had been extensive trade with China from colonial times. Early Chinese imports are unmarked or marked with Chinese characters. From 1891 until 1949 their production was marked "made in China." but, because of domestic instability in China (the Boxer Rebellion, the Republican Revolution, regional Warlords, Civil War, Japanese aggression, etc.), there was relatively little trade with that country during that period. From 1949 to the mid 1970s there were no trade relations with mainland China. The island of Taiwan, however, became a major source for gee-gaws during the 1960s until it also moved on to pricier electronic items. Taiwanese production from this era is marked "made in Republic of China" or "made in China (R.O.C.)" to distinguish from "Red" China. In the mid 70s, trade gradually resumed with the mainland and their production is marked "Made in the People's Republic of China." In 1978, the United States fully normalized relations with mainland China and their production again became "made in China" while R.O.C. production came to be labeled "made in Taiwan."
    2. Master Master, 4 years ago
      What a amazing set I think that they show you the different stages of cloisonne from start to finish
    3. hanksjames hanksjames, 4 years ago
      I'm glad I found a place I can share my stuff that my wife calls junk, she makes me keep it in my shop. I will be posting more of my stuff ( junk as she calls it ) lol
    4. antiquerose antiquerose, 4 years ago
      lol.....haven't you see the Sign that says:

      We buy JUNK
      ~ and ~
      Sell ANTIQUES
    5. hanksjames hanksjames, 4 years ago
      Good one... ,lol ,I started collecting when I was two years old , Marbles . I now have many hundreds . I collect everything , I have Johannes Vermeer to Pre Clovis rocks .lol But My favorite thing is early Chinese art .
    6. racer4four racer4four, 4 years ago
      You will fit right in here Hank!

    Want to post a comment?

    Create an account or login in order to post a comment.