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Results for classification:"dish"

50 UMMA Objects (page 1/5)
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This stoneware, flat-bottomed dish has straight, everted sides and an everted rim with articulation, on a footring. The interior is incised with a peony spray surrounded by wavy lines on the sides. It is covered with a green celadon glaze.
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Dish
15th century
Gift of Stephen H. and Patricia O. Spurr from the Henry Jewett Greene Collection
2000/1.24
Grey shallow dish with a slight rim.
Artist Unknown;John A. Foster
Dish
1930 – 1940
Gift of John A. Foster
1943.187

Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Arita ware shallow dish with landscape scene of fishing boats by a willow tree
19th century
Gift of Toshiko Ogita in memory of Tomoo Ogita
1987/1.304
A group of armed men struggles in a landscape while a helmeted female figure hovers on a cloud above them and points to a distant city that lies across an expanse of water. A man at the left with a green cuirass and cloth knotted about his waist and neck stands apart from the combatants and looks up toward the gesturing woman. Behind him appears a row of sword-wielding men locked in combat, with several casualties lying at their feet. On a hillock in the background a pair of oxen, an orange-gold colored sheep, and a winged dragon may be discerned.
Jason Sowing the Dragon's Teeth
1557 – 1600
Gift of Dr. Cecile L. Fusfeld
1978/2.38
The profile bust of a young woman is depicted in the well of this dish. The rim features a variety of grotesque ornament, including two winged, serpent-like creatures with human heads, whose tails interlace at the top of the plate. Cornucopias full of fruit appear beneath these creatures, followed by weapons and shields, one of which bears the date 1526. At the bottom appears the head of a cherub supporting a vase of fruit.
Nicola da Urbino
Dish (Tondino) with portrait of a young woman and grotesque decoration
1526
Museum Purchase
1965/2.79
A blue and white platter. White porcellanous body with painting in blue under a clear glaze slightly tinged with blue-green.
Ali ibn al-Hajj Muhammad
Platter with an inscription from a Hadith [a saying of the Prophet Muhammad], signed by Ali ibn al-Hajj Muhammad
1600 – 1799
Transfer from the College of Architecture and Design
1972/2.158
The circular, smaller white porcelain plate has a design of gourds, flowers, vines and leaves around the rim. The gourds are outlined with blue underglaze and colored with yellow overglaze. Blue underglaze and transparent green overglaze are used for the leaves. The flowers and vines are drawn with red. The red enamel is worn off from some of the tendrils, a characteristic of 18th century Nabeshima. The reverse side has four clustered jewel or treasure motifs with four bows and streamers repeated three times. On the shallow foot, bold lines are drawn in a row like a comb. The design on the back is all drawn with blue underglaze. (Referencce: Becker, Sister Johanna. “A Group of Nabeshima Porcelain.")
Artist Unknown, Nabeshima ware, Japan
Plate with gourd and vine design (one of five with 1964/1.100 and 102-104)
1700 – 1732
Museum purchase made possible by the Margaret Watson Parker Art Collection Fund
1964/1.101
This dish features a three part structural division; the boss is almost flat. Around the depressed area is a band of degenerate Gothic [or pseudo-Arabic] script. On the brim are solid lustre painted zig-zags, possibly a late version of gadroons. The empty areas of this pattern are filled with dots and floral motifs. The reverse has repeated circles only.
Moorish (Moorish)
Shallow Dish
16th century
Transfer from the College of Architecture and Design
1972/2.119

Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Arita ware dish with design of chrysanthemums by a brushwood fence
1700 – 1732
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. George F. Green
1970/2.1
This is a ritual dish assumed to have been produced at the private kiln near Bunwon-ri to supply the general pulic. The dish is deeper than the most other ritual vessels produced at the official court kilns, while the diameter of the mouth is small in relation to the maximum diameter of the foot. The clay and glaze are well fused. However, the the glazed surface has darkened due to the contamination by large amounts of ash. The base of the foot shows many traces of coarse sand supports. This type of ritual vessel with high foot is unique and simple in form that it was one of the Joseon ceramic vessels that was widely sought after by Western collectors.<br />
[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2014) p.197]
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Pedestal Dish
1850 – 1899
Gift of Marvin Eisenberg
2006/2.84
Shallow dish with repeating circles of gray, black, and white glaze.
Hamada Shōji
Dish
1960 – 1970
Gift of Marvin Eisenberg
2006/2.83
A glazed and speckled porcelain offering dish for an altar. The base is a wide decorated cylinder which tapers sharply into a narrow top. The base supports a wide, shallow bowl.<br />
<br />
This ritual dish was produced at a regional kiln. It is a low-quality object with a rough texture, made from the clay mixed with sand, contaminated with many impurities on the tray. Its glaze is dark with blue-green tints, giving the vessel the appearance of celadon. Its foot has an octagonal cross-section.<br />
[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2014) p.200]
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Altar Dish
1850 – 1899
Gift of Ok Ja Chang and the Chang Family
2009/2.47
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