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Results for medium:"stoneware"

790 UMMA Objects (page 1/66)
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This relatively flat bowl with slightly inward-flaring upright mouth has a protuberant rim to support the lid. The long and astragal-shaped foot is divided into two section, each bearing three square openworks at parallel position. The tip of the foot is long and slightly everted.<br />
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This is a dark gray, high-fired stoneware lidded stem cup. There is knob atop of the lid, around which are a diagonal lines of dots. Below is also the same diagonal dotted lines but in an opposite direction. The cup is relatively shallow and partially dark brown in color. The pedestal is divided into upper and lower sections by a central raised band formed by two shallow incised horizontal lines. Three rectangular perforations in the upper section are vertically aligned with those of the lower section.
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p.&nbsp;60]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Footed Shallow Bowl
450 – 499
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.165A&B
This vessel consists of a cup with an outward-flaring mouth supported on an inverted V-shaped pedestal foot. A single oval-shaped handle is attached to the underside of the cup. The pedestal foot is decorated with four vertical rectangular perforations. Immediately below this is a pair of thin horizontal ridges, which also encircle the body of the cup.<br />
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This is a gray, high-fired stoneware stem cup. It is characterized by its shallow cup body and trumpet-shaped flared pedestal. A raised-band encircles the lower part of the pedestal, which is perforated by rectangular apertures in four places. A loop-shaped handle is attached to the lower part of the cup.
<p>[Korean Collection, University of Michigan Museum of Art (2017) p. 66]</p>
Korean (Korean (culture or style))
Cup with handle on cut-out pedestal
400 – 599
Gift of Bruce and Inta Hasenkamp and Museum purchase made possible by Elder and Mrs. Sang-Yong Nam
2004/1.181
A cross-hatched ceramic plate with a glazed bowl. The glaze is a thick pale to dark green with a significant pooling to one side.
Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Plate
Gift of Ann Holmes
2013/1.306
It is a long, rectangular unglazed ceramic piece, intended to be shown in horizontal position. Two thick slabs are connected with bridges inside. The front part has almost flat surface; there is a deep cut on the left side, in which mass of worm-like inner surface can be seen. The same surface is revealed in the middle, as well as on the right edge. The top of the slab has a several shallow holes and one deep cut, inside of which has worm-like surface, as explained above. There is also a dent on the top and on the right, from which worm-like mass seems to be coming out. Reddish shadows cast on left side, in the middle, and the right. There is a patch of clay on left side near the left cut. The bottom is flat.
Yagi Kazuo (Japanese (culture or style))
Ceramic Sculpture
1953 – 1963
Museum Purchase
1963/2.73

J.T. Abernathy
Plate
1923 – 1969
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Korwin
1969/2.27

Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Yixing ware covered jar
19th century
Gift of Mrs. Henry Jewett Greene for The Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jewett Greene Memorial Collection
1971/2.77A&B
This porcelain bowl was produced at a regional kiln in the regions of Gimhae-si, Jinhae-si, Jinju-si, Sacheon-si, and Gonmyeong-myeon in southwestern region of Gyeongsangnamdo in the 16th century, Joseon. Such bowls were known to the Japanese as &ldquo;ido (井戶)&rdquo; tea bowls and treated as luxury items. Though this bowl was intended to be made as a white porcelain bowl, the numerous impurities stuck to its surface tinged the surface with brown. Refractory spur marks remain on the inner base and the foot. There is a large number of pinholes on the foot and lower part of the wall, and impurities stuck inside the pinholes appear like dotted decoration. There are traces of glaze running, some of which were caused by melting and flowing down. Although this was previously classified as a Japanese artifact, it is thought to have been produced in Korea and later used in Japan as a tea bowl. Therefore, the Overseas Korean Cultural Heritage Foundation newly added this bowl as a Korean object after a careful examinat
Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Tea Bowl, 'ido chawan' type
16th century
Bequest of Margaret Watson Parker
1954/1.535

Japanese (Japanese (culture or style))
Footed Bowl, Hagi ware?
1600 – 1799
Bequest of Margaret Watson Parker
1954/1.541

Moorish (Moorish)
Lustre-ware dish
1567 – 1632
Gift of Mrs. John E. Tracy
1977/1.194

Moorish (Moorish)
Lustre-ware dish
1567 – 1632
Gift of Mrs. John E. Tracy
1977/1.191

Toshiko Takaezu
Bowl
1922 – 1957
Gift of the Artisans with the assistance of the University of Michigan Purchase
1957/1.24
A loosely wheel-thrown, gray stoneware, unglazed vase of <em>meiping</em> (梅瓶) form, tall and tapered with coarse inclusions. The vase has wide shoulders and a narrow mouth with a small neck. Uneven contour and visible throwing lines leave a ribbed surface, showing kiln effects. 
Chinese (Chinese (culture or style))
Vase
14th century
Gift of Gail and Jonathan Holstein
1985/2.130
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