15 UMMA Objects
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In this image there are two containers holding pink flowers. The larger of the two vessels in the foreground and slightly to the left of center. To the lower right of this vessel is an array of fruits (presumably grapes and peaches). The other smaller vessel is directly behind the fruits.
Sojae Choon-mook Park
Roses and Fruit
20th century
Gift of Duane and Katie Renken
This work is a depiction of haniwa, clay figures used as tomb burial objects during the Kôfun Period (250–338 CE) that have come to be emblematic of Japanese art and cultural traditions.
Saitō Kiyoshi (Japanese (culture or style))
Clay Image (Q) (highly abstracted haniwa female figure and pot)
Gift of the artist
A woodblock print on toned paper.  The image is of four black potted flowers with broad leaves, casting shadows on the pot and the surface on which it stands.
Emilio Sanchez
Flores Negras (Black Flowers)
Gift of the Emilio Sanchez Foundation
It is a urinal earthware. There is a everted mouth on the round body. It is unglazed.<br />
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This is a gray, turtle-shaped, low-fired earthenware bottle. The neck is attached to one end of the body, rising outwards before flaring out once again. Its rim is round. The inner surface of the neck and the lower part of the body show signs of rotation and water smoothing. The bottom of the bottle is rounded.
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 77]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Turtle-shaped Bottle
500 – 699
Gift of Estelle Titiev, from the collection of Mischa Titiev

Cameroon (Cameroonian)
Ceramic pot with chameleons and lizards
1945 – 1955
Museum purchase
A nearly cylindrical, dark gray and brown earthenware pot, with somewhat larger diameter at top than bottom and small, knob-like handles on either side near the top. Decorated wtih a line of small circular indentations around the upper portion, in line with the handles. Coarse linear imprints cover the entirety of the pot.
Diné (Navajo) (Navajo (culture or style))
Navajo Gray Ware Cooking Pot
1935 – 1945
Gift of Estelle Titiev, from the collection of Mischa Titiev
This small spherical pot with wide mouth is decorated in black-on-black style. Around the upper half is a feather design, which looks like individual feathers hanging down from the mouth forming a ring around the circumference. 
Maria Martínez;Julian Martinez (American (North American);Native American)
1930 – 1940
Gift of Marguerite Novy Lambert in memory of her parents, Frederick G. Novy and Grace Garwood Novy
A pencil drawing of a seated boy holding a pail.
Seated Boy with Pail
1800 – 1851
Gift of Professor Walter M. and Nesta R. Spink
This is a stoneware ceramic pot on a tall foot ring with one large central globular body topped with one large central hu-shaped pot and four smaller hu-shaped pots that encircle it. The upper and lower body of the main pot is decorated with bands of incised bowstring decoration. It is covered by a thin layer of accidental ash glaze. 
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Five conjoined pots
206 BCE – 25 CE
Gift of Domino's Pizza, Inc.
A small container made by inverting a wheel-thrown jar with a rounded bottom, cutting out a circle in the new 'shoulder' of the jar, and attaching a flat bottom. The handle, which is simply attached at both ends, takes the form of an areca fruit. The vessel as a whole has a pale straw-colored glaze, with a rich green iron glaze dripped over the handle and the upper part of the pot.
Annam;Kiln Unknown, Vietnam
Lime pot with a handle in the shape of areca fruit
16th century
Gift of Helmut Stern
Gold-weight in the shape of a spherical base surmounted by a small raised circle, attached to a cylinder with a flared rim. 
Akan (Akan (culture or style))
20th century
Gift of Dr. James and Vivian Curtis
Japanese style ink painting of a pot with vegetation inside of it next to a stone. The image is colored, with the rock painted in a grayish ink and the vegetation a green color. The pot has no color but is outlined in black ink only. There is writing in the top right corner of the paper.
Takahashi Suigaku
Pot and Stone
1833 – 1866
Gift of John Campbell