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Results for terms:incense burners

13 UMMA Objects (page 1/2)
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This is a round bottomed bowl on three legs with high straight sides and and everted rim. It is covered in a green celadon craqueleur glaze.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Incense Burner
15th century
Gift of Domino's Pizza, Inc.
1993/1.108
A cylinder shaped incense burner with three triangular feet.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Dongqi ware incense burner
19th century
Gift of Mrs. Henry Jewett Greene for The Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jewett Greene Memorial Collection
1971/2.89
Blue and white square incense burner with a painting of a dragon, clouds, waves, and an inscription.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Blue-and-white square incense burner
1844
Museum purchase made possible by the Margaret Watson Parker Art Collection Fund
1985/2.47

Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Fragment of base of a seated Buddha, with incense burner, lion, and attendant
late 6th century - early 7th century
Gift of Mrs. Caroline I. Plumer for the James Marshall Plumer Collection
1964/2.24
This white porcelain incense burner, featuring an openwork design on the body, is made of fine clay with high-iron content, which has tinged the surface with dark gray. The glaze has been removed from the part covered by the lid, exposing the red body. The foot is entirely glazed; sand spurs were supported in some parts of the foot rim during firing. Cracks formed in the foot and the base during firing. This object has a larger belly and narrower foot than typical traditional white porcelain incense burners.<br />
[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2014) p.202]
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Incense burner with openwork design
1850 – 1899
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.284
A cover or lid in the form of a pointed cone, resembling a mountain with a pointed top on a circular base. The sides are carved and incised in striated triangular points, and there are eight triangular shaped peircings around the top.  It is covered in an olive green glaze, and there is loss to side. 
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Lid to Bo Shan Lu Censor
206 BCE – 25 CE
Gift of Mrs. Caroline I. Plumer for the James Marshall Plumer Collection
1973/2.30
It is a bronze incense burner with a long handle. The circular bowl is a brazier, in which incense is burnt in Shinto rituals. The brazier has a fluted mouth and double-lines on the outside body. A circular foot, in a chrysanthemum shape, is attached to the brazier. There is a support that connects between the brazier and the foot. The brazier’s lid has an intricate openwork design of lotus flower scrolls with a knob in the shape of a lotus bud. The rim has an incised, stylized design of clouds. The mounting between the brazier and the handle is in the shape of Buddhist jewel with two semi-precious stones. The handle has carved lotus flower scrolls, and the end of which is bent at a right angle and joined to a round pedestal. Rising from the pedestal is a small statue of a lion on a lotus-shape pedestal, which serves as a knob handgrip when the incense burner is held.<br />
Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Egôro (ritual censer)
1583 – 1650
Museum purchase made possible by the Margaret Watson Parker Art Collection Fund
2007/2.6
A cylindrical, everted stoneware vessel with animal mask tripod legs applied to the sides.  The body of the vessel is incised with roundels containing peonies surrounded by silk worm scrolls contained between bands of floral meander.  It is covered in a green celadon glaze. 
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Incense Burner
1368 – 1644
Gift of Domino's Pizza, Inc.
1993/1.109
This print is typical, depicting the Stove God and his wife with halos and elegant clothing. Before them is a table with common worship instruments, including candles, an incense burner, and flowers. Standing in the bottom corners are two officials, and between them a container of jewels. The jewels are flanked by a dog and rooster; animals thought to be symbols of domesticity with auspicious connotations. Above the scene a calendar for the year 1949 is framed by an auspicious dragon motif.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Stove God and Wife with Calendar
1948
Gift of Willard A. and Marybelle B. Hanna
1989/2.116
This gray earthenware cylindrical vessel rests on three articulated feet. It is covered with a low, domed cap lid.  Painted on the body and lid is a scrolling cloud motif in red, white, purple, and black mineral pigments.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Covered Tripod Vessel
206 BCE – 25 CE
Gift of Domino's Pizza, Inc.
1993/1.58.1-2
Red earthenware cylindrical vessel on three zoomorphic feet, molded in low relief with hills and running animals, covered in a lead green glaze with iridescence and calcification.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Tripod Cylindrical Vessel
25 – 220
Museum purchase for the Paul Leroy Grigaut Memorial Collection
1969/2.86
The body of this cylindrical censer is decorated with eight columns spaced at regular intervals. The lid of the censer consists of an openwork dome divided into sections by eight vertical ribs that converge at its apex. An arched horizontal band intersects the midpoint of the ribs, and these eight junctures are marked with a projecting bird that holds a small bronze ball dangling from its beak. Two segments of the dome are decorated with Maltese crosses while another two feature curved plant forms. The apex is surmounted by a finial comprised of a globe topped by a Maltese cross on which a bird holding a piece of fruit perches.
Coptic;Egyptian
Censer with Maltese crosses, birds, and columns
500 – 699
Museum Purchase
1960/2.4
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