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Owl-Shaped Zun Chinese, Early Zhou Dynasty 11th-10th century BCE 41.9 x 14 x 20.3 (16.5 x 5.5 x 8) bronze, copper, and spinel stone

This bronze manufacturing more than 3000 years ago in the Western Zhou Dynasty was China, ritual supplies. Is unearthed in 1980 in Sichuan Province, Pengxian bamboo village, now preserved in the National Museum Chinese. One can imagine the metallurgical casting technology is advanced.

The Chinese script that is in use everywhere today was developed about two thousand years ago. Its origins lie in inscriptions incised on oracles bones in the Shang dynasty (c.1600-1050 BC) and cast on bronzes in the Zhou dynasty (c.1050-221 BC). In the 21st century, calligraphers still write expressively with traditional brush and ink, and artists use characters as a medium to explore language as well as form. From the late Qing dynasty (1644-1911) archaic forms of script, and the…

*Hu Ritual Vessel *Bronze inlaid with bone and black laquer *Eastern Zhou period *(771–256 b.c.), ca. 4th century b.c.

Ritual Wine Container in the Shape of a Buffalo (Xizun) Eastern Zhou dynasty (770–256 B.C.), Spring and Autumn period (770–476 B.C.), early 5th century B.C. Bronze Collection of Shanghai Museum (1056)

Beautiful Bronze Chinese Ancient Bell

This thoughtfully designed and well-cast small ding vessel belongs to the category of nongqi (playful vessels), which were made for the personal enjoyment of high ranking aristocrats; compare a group of nongqi, unearthed from Hancheng city, Shaanxi province illustrated in Jinyunianhua, Shanxi Hancheng chutu Zhoudai Ruiguo wenwuzhenpin (Golden age of the Rui state: Zhou Dynasty treasures from Hancheng city, Shaanxi province), Shanghai, 2012, pp. 216-217. A bronze covered liu ding of very…

Ya-ch'ou Square Kuei. Ritual vessel in the late Shang period

Ritual wine container in the shape of a buffalo (Xizun), Eastern Zhou dynasty, Spring and Autumn period (770–476 B.C.), early 5th century BC. Bronze. H. 13 1/4 in. (33.7 cm); D. 5 in. (12.7 cm); L. 23 1/8 in. (58.7 cm); Wt. 23.7 lb. (10.8 kg), Shanghai Museum.

The Simuwu Ding, ancient Chinese cauldron, used for ritual ceremonies. It is the heaviest piece of bronze work ever found in China, from the late Shang Dynasty at Anyang (c. 1300 – 1046 BC). @ National Museum of China