2 edition of Chinese porcelain imported by the Swedish East India Company found in the catalog.
Chinese porcelain imported by the Swedish East India Company
GoМ€teborgs historiska museum.
Bibliography: p. 37.
|Statement||[by] Stig Roth. [Translated from the Swedish by Mary G. Clarke.|
|Contributions||Roth, Stig, 1900-1972.|
|LC Classifications||NK4565.5 .H5813|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||37|
|LC Control Number||72214834|
China had been purchasing East African ivory, iron, tea, and spices since at least AD. Eventually, M’ing Emperors dictated that only Chinese products could be exchanged for foreign goods due to the trade’s depletion of China’s gold supply. Porcelain . The East India Company's sale catalogue for March By the early 18th century the Company was trading regularly with the Chinese, buying mainly tea, silk textiles and inexpensive porcelain. This page lists a range of the Company's newly acquired porcelain (or 'china ware'), including blue and white 'custard cups', painted chocolate cups.
Shop Chinese Export porcelain at 1stdibs, the world's largest source of Chinese Export and other authentic period furniture. Global shipping available. Ronald W. Fuchs II A History of Chinese Export Porcelain in Ten Objects. All objects tell stories about technology, design, trade, and consumption, but few are as voluble as Chinese export porcelain. Though hardly central to world history, it lies at the heart of issues that are central.
The Dutch East India Company, officially the United East India Company (Dutch: Vereenigde Oostindische Compagnie; VOC) was a megacorporation founded by a government-directed amalgamation of several rival Dutch trading companies (voorcompagnieën) in the early 17th century. It was established on 20 March , as a chartered company to trade with Mughal India during the Headquarters: Amsterdam (global), Batavia (overseas). Porcelain and the Dutch East India Company as recorded in the Dagh-registers of Batavia Castle, those of Hirado and Deshima and other contemporary papers, Imprint Leiden, ,
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The Swedish East India Company (Swedish: Svenska Ostindiska Companiet or SOIC) was founded in Gothenburg, Sweden, in for the purpose of conducting trade with China and the Far venture was inspired by the success of the Dutch East India Company and the British East India made Gothenburg a European center of trade in eastern r: Henrik König, Colin Campbell, Niclas Sahlgren.
Get this from a library. Chinese porcelain imported by the Swedish East India Company. [Stig Roth; Göteborgs historiska museum.]. The first book about China and Japan was published in Sweden already in and was written by two Swedish sailors who had visited the Far East on Dutch ships.
When the Swedish East India Company started in the situation changed considerably and a vast direct import of porcelain, lacquer, silk, spices and first of all tea, arrived at. Chinese export porcelain includes a wide range of Chinese porcelain that was made (almost) exclusively for export to Europe and later to North America between the 16th and the 20th century.
Whether wares made for non-Western markets are covered by the term depends on context. Chinese ceramics made mainly for export go back to the Tang dynasty if not earlier, though initially they may not be.
Volker, Porcelain and the Dutch East India Company: as Recorded in the Dagh-Registers of Batavia Castle, Those of Hirado and Deshima and Other Contemporary Papers, l,(Leiden: E.J. Brill, ), 4, 5. Daniel Rhodes, Stoneware and Porcelain: The Art of High-Fired Pottery, (Philadelphia: Chilton Book Co., ), 3.
Wade Giles and. Chronology Late s to Out of an interest in trying to understand the Chinese export porcelain trade by the Swedish East India Company (), Jan-Erik Nilsson start researching the East Indiaman Gotheborg and the early Bourn, Lampa and Keiller salvage operations in the mid 19th to early 20th century.
Data is found in the archive of the Museum of Maritime History in. You searched for: chinese porcelain. Etsy is the home to thousands of handmade, vintage, and one-of-a-kind products and gifts related to your search.
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Let’s get started. Claes Grill (sometimes spelt Claës Grill) (19 April – 6 November ) was a Swedish merchant, factory owner and was director of the Grill Trading House, one of the leading companies in the East India trade through the Swedish East India Company (SOIC).
The trading house also ran a banking business and owned several ironworks in : Claes Grill, 19 AprilStockholm, Sweden. • A slightly smaller dish and a bowl from this service are illustrated by Conor Mahony & Khalil Rizk in The Chinese Porcelain Company exhibition of Chinese Glass Painting & Export Porcelain,no.
42/3, pp. 74/5; another, formerly in the Comte de Bondy Collection, Paris, is illustrated by Michel Beurdeley in Porcelain of the East India. Porcelain and the Dutch East India Company: As Recorded in the Dagh-registers of Batavia Castle, Those of Hirado and Deshima and Other Contemporary Papers, T.
Volker E. Brill, - China - pages. Mention of Chinese export porcelain often evokes images of galleons laden with blue-and-white bowls, dishes, jars and ewers. These were shipped with other luxury goods such as tea, silks, lacquer and spices along thousands of miles of sea routes between Asia, the Americas and : Shirley Ganse.
$ shipping. ANTIQUE 18TH C. CHINESE EXPORT PORCELAIN PLATE FLOWERS W GOLD. $ shipping. Ending Feb 24 at PM PST. Color: White Age: Pre ANTIQUE 18TH C. CHINESE EXPORT PORCELAIN DEEP PLATE / ENAMEL PLANT W GOLD. $ shipping. Ending Feb 24 at PM PST. Color: White Age: Pre Chinese Export Porcelain Hand Painted Plate.
Buy The Family Grill East Indian Porcelain: Porcelain Imports Through The Swedish East India Company Edition 2 by Hornstrand, Cleive (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Cleive Hornstrand.
There are also lacquered screens, stained glass, porcelain and other decorative objects, many of which were probably imported by the Swedish East India Company.
However, some of the Chinese objects here are even older, including pieces from the times of Queen Hedvig Eleonora and Queen Kristina, when porcelain was incredibly expensive. The Chinese wanted gold, which to a large extent was used to bring in opium from the Near East and India. Although the Opium Wars in the first half of the 19th century closed Canton briefly, other ports opened such as Hong Kong, Shanghai, and Macao.
Porcelain was a very popular trade item in America. Chinese Export Porcelain, Standard Patterns and Forms contains over items illustrated in black and white and 49 color plates.
This book tells the story of the exciting and dangerous "China Trade." The principal purpose of this book is to show and discuss the many forms and variations that have made this field so by: 1.
The east India company has brought opium to the coast of china where it was sold to Chinese smugglers who distribute the opium with a defiance of the Chinese law, Emperor Daoguang who ruled china between has tried to restrict the use of opium, and issued many edicts against it, what has caused the first opium war.
Buy some charming porcelain East of India Gifts. Coasters, Mugs, Decorations and Dishes. All low prices for UK and Worldwide delivery.
Chinese Export Porcelain in North America by Jean McClure Mudge ISBN: Price: $ pages paperback, with flaps and end-paper maps, /2" x /8" illustrations, including more than in color Cover: Stand, c, L cm.
Overglaze enamels, first-class export, possibly unique. Private collection. Dish, 19th century, Chinese, export ware, porcelain, Honolulu Museum of Art JPG 2, × 1,; KB Dutch East India Company cup and saucer VA jpg 2, × 2,; MB Ewer with name of Shah Jahan, written in Nasta'liq script by poet and jeweller Sa'ida-ye Gilani, China, AD, glazed porcelain - Aga Khan Museum.
Porcelain of The East India Company (Originally Published ) AFTER having passed in review the different pro-ducts of purely Chinese taste in which the shapes, the style of decoration, and the painting were all local and national, we will examine another class of porcelain holding for us considerable interest, because it includes a whole.Chinese porcelain influenced the ceramics of importing countries, and was in turn, influenced by them.
For example, importers commissioned certain shapes and designs, and many more were developed specifically for foreign markets; these often found their way in to the repertory of Chinese domestic items.As early asrecords of the Dutch East India Company show an order items was to be made from wood models supplied by the Dutch.
Much Chinese export porcelain survives today in near perfect condition largely because of the extraordinary number of pieces shipped to the major European countries and, afterdirectly to America.