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Results for terms:baskets (containers)

20 UMMA Objects (page 1/2)
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A pillow-shaped woven basket with a lid used for storing sewing materials. Made of two parts, each with a lip of pine. The two pieces are sized differently in order to fit together as a lidded container.<br />
<br />
These wicker baskets are rimmed with willow strips on both the interior and the exterior. Wicker baskets such as these were used as sewing baskets, food containers, or for other various purposes. The willow strips are sewn firmly together at their joints. On one each side of the lid and body of plate 358 (2009/2.56) is a faded inscription written that reads &ldquo;Seong □ 2-gu Bongsandaek (성□2구 봉산댁; possibly a reference to a lady from Bongsan, living in Seong □ 2 [i]-gu).&rdquo;
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 278]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Lidded Basket for Sewing
1875 – 1925
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.56

Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Rectangular Woven Three-tiered Picnic Basket
20th century
Gift of Ellen and Richard Laing
2006/2.34A-D
A pillow-shaped woven basket with a lid used for storing sewing materials. Made of two parts held together by a strip of pine that fits together at the front to seal the basket and its contents.<br />
<br />
These wicker baskets are rimmed with willow strips on both the interior and the exterior. Wicker baskets such as these were used as sewing baskets, food containers, or for other various purposes. The willow strips are sewn firmly together at their joints. On one each side of the lid and body of plate 358 (2009/2.56) is a faded inscription written that reads &ldquo;Seong □ 2-gu Bongsandaek (성□2구 봉산댁; possibly a reference to a lady from Bongsan, living in Seong □ 2 [i]-gu).&rdquo;
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 278]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Lidded Basket for Sewing
1875 – 1925
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.55
A corn husk woven basket with wooden shaping dowels. One side of the rectangle is flat while the other end is curved. There are two blue stripes on the inside floor of the basket and green and purple designs on the outside.<br />
<br />
This straw basket (<em>samtaegi</em> ) is woven from dyed straw. The round frame at the back of it is made from bitterwood and the front part from bamboo. Judging from the use of dyed straw, this basket was probably used for drying grain such as soy beans.
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 277]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Winnowing Basket
1800 – 1925
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.49

Henri-Gabriel Ibels
Paysanne au panier, from "Album de la Revue Blanche"
Gift of Ruth W. and Clarence J. Boldt, Jr.
2008/2.430.8

Emilio Amero
Flower Vendor
1958
Gift of the Marvin Felheim Collection
1983/1.274

Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Flower Basket
20th century
Gift of Ellen and Richard Laing
2006/2.35
Flat woven bamboo basket with geometric pattern in red and black
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Flat Basket with swastika motif, from Taiwan
20th century
Gift of Ellen and Richard Laing
2006/2.36
This black chalk drawing on gray-blue prepared laid paper is vertically oriented. The piece is a still life of the contents of a pantry portrayed within a lightly indicated arched niche. A rabbit and a fowl hang upside-down from a string, dominating the composition. Below them are, from left to right, two vessels, a prepared fowl, long root vegetables, and a wicker basket.  <br />
Jean-Baptiste Oudry
Le Garde-Manger
1743
Gift of the Friends of the Museum of Art in honor of Miss Helen B. Hall
1971/2.5
This vertically oriented full-body portrait depicts a heavily-clothed woman as she leans against an exterior wall holding a basket and produce in her left arm, right arm akimbo. 
J. Craig Annan (British (modern))
A Gitana - Granada
1913 – 1914
Gift of The Morris and Beverly Baker Foundation, in memory of Morris D. Baker, a graduate of The University of Michigan School of Architecture, 1952
2000/2.143.2
A rectangluarly shaped woven basket with rounded edged. The bottom half and the lid of the basket are trimmed with strips of pine. The two pieces are of two slightly different sizes, making the lid fit into the bottom piece.<br />
<br />
These wicker baskets are rimmed with willow strips on both the interior and the exterior. Wicker baskets such as these were used as sewing baskets, food containers, or for other various purposes. The willow strips are sewn firmly together at their joints. On one each side of the lid and body of plate 358 (2009/2.56) is a faded inscription written that reads &ldquo;Seong □ 2-gu Bongsandaek (성□2구 봉산댁; possibly a reference to a lady from Bongsan, living in Seong □ 2 [i]-gu).&rdquo;
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 278]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Lidded Basket for Sewing
1875 – 1925
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.51
A rectangluar box woven with bamboo. There is a strip of bamboo with a clasp to keep the basket closed and in one piece. Used as a fermer&#39;s lunchbox.<br />
<br />
This lunchbox is woven from strips of bamboo. The outer part is plain-woven, while the inner part is woven in the style of a reed mat. The frame is made from bands of bamboo tied together in two places. Lunchboxes such as this one were used to deliver meals to those working in fields.
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 278]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Farmer's Lunchbox
1875 – 1925
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.50
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