Transform your home with Chinese-style décor

 

Chinese culture dates back 5,000 years and offers a wealth of decorating ideas. If you love rich colours, this is your look.

China is made up of many different ethnic groups, each contributing elements of colour and design to traditional Chinese style.

Wind-water

Bold red and gold hues, are coupled with textural elements, water and jade. Dramatic reds and golds symbolize good fortune and wealth. Water is believed to energize and jade is believed to be a talisman against physical and spiritual harm.

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Dragon fire

Rosewood and ebony furnishings inlaid with mother-of-pearl are coveted pieces. The dragon which symbolises power, is one of the most revered signs of the Chinese zodiac and appears frequently in designs and patterns.

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Add rich colours and oriental flair to your life with these Chinese style ideas:

Paint your front door red and frame it in gold to welcome prosperity.

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Lend a hallway distinction with a rosewood chair and a dragon sculpture.

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Place a Chinese fish bowl filled with water in your family room to encourage the flow of positive energy. Fill it with floating candles for a pretty water feature with an Eastern edge

Dress your dining table with luxurious red or yellow silk and a bouquet of pink flowers.

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Place a black lacquer cabinet or chest against a dark red feature wall for Chinese style, and storage.

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It doesn’t take a lot of time or effort to bring the beauty of China into your home, just begin with a simple red door and take it from there.

(source: http://www.letscolour.com/living-colour/transform-home-chinese-style-decor/

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Elements of Asian Style Decorating

Many people are looking to simplify their lives and one way to do this is to simplify their surroundings.

For centuries, Asian cultures have lived their lives surrounded by simple, yet elegant furnishings, furniture, and art.

Asian interiors are designed to bring peace, balance, and serenity to the space, which is kept simple and uncluttered. The quality and craftsmanship is exquisite. The style is merging with western style to create a unique Asian-influenced decor.

Read on for more ways to incorporate the elements of Asian style decorating into your home.

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Use Dramatic Color
One of the most dramatic characteristics of Asian decor is the use of color. For Chinese interiors, bold red is a dominant color as it represents good luck. Furniture is typically shiny black lacquered wood. For Japanese style decor, natural tones of brown, grey, and tan are popular. Accents in most Asian decors include gold, either as trim or wall color.526

Texture
When you think of Asian decor, you envision natural wood highly polished to a mirrored shine. Japanese decors use lots of luminous paper surfaces and natural rocks. Bamboo, a large grass, is used for furniture, picture frames, window shades, and containers.

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Nature’s Green
Natural plants and cuttings provide texture and artistic expression in Asian interiors. Bamboo plants in both small and large pots are adorned with red and gold tassels. They are found in Chinese style homes. Meticulously manicured bonsai plants are found in Japanese style homes.

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Multi-Purpose Furniture
With space at a minimum in many Asian interiors, furniture that serves multiple purposes are prominent. A futon provides seating and sleeping in one piece of furniture. A wooden trunk with many drawers provides out-of-sight storage and serves as a table top.

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Oriental Rugs
Floor covering is the foundation for Asian interiors, whether it’s a tatami mat in a Japanese room or a beautiful floral wool rug in a Chinese interior. Furniture and fabric colors enhance and draw out the colors in the flooring.

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Windows
Window treatments serve to bring balance into an Asian style room. Generally, if the decorative elements (furniture, rugs, wall treatments) are elaborate, the window treatments should be simple. However, if the color palate is neutral, you might add colorful or patterned window treatments. General, Japanese window treatments use simple woven curtains or bamboo or wood blinds. You might see more elaborate and ornate window treatments with tassels and texture in a Chinese decor.

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Screens
With space in Asian interiors at a minimum, floor screens are a major element of the decor. A Shoji screen can provide a window cover, serve as a room divider, or hide an unattractive corner.

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Water
Nature provides an important influence in Asian interiors and the delicate sound of falling water and the peaceful look of standing water with fish are prominent in Asian interiors.

Resist the temptation to combine too many pieces or elements of Asian decor into one room. Simplicity and serenity are key and essential to a truly authentic Asian style room.

(source: http://interiordec.about.com/od/asiandecor/a/Asianstyle.htm

 

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Decorating Your Home with Asian Theme

Although there are various themes and colour combinations in which you can decorate your home but the Asian theme is very unique and stylish. It has all the elements that would make your home look truly amazing and worth watching. Make sure you select the best quality materials and textures for decorating your home with the help of this exceptional theme. Asian inspired themes can really work wonders for your home if you use them in the most appropriate manner.

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People often find it very difficult to select a particular room in which the Asian theme can be applied. If you are also having the same problem then you can use the bathroom as a separate room for applying the theme. This room is used by the people to relax themselves to the fullest. For this cause, it makes ideal sense that some of the more calm and calming plan accents of an Asian decoration would be suitable. In the Asian theme the art works and paintings have a special meaning therefore you must consider installing them. You can also make the use of the wonderful water features that are truly ravishing to look at. In the Asian theme a lot of space is required, therefore you must make sure that all the rooms of your home are cleaned and thoroughly maintained top incorporate the theme.

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The Asian theme would make each and every room of your home look extremely beautiful and mesmerizing whether it is the bathroom area or the kitchen. You can use materials to make a very passionate ambience, rice paper window coverings to shield those inside from snooping eyes, and candles all through the room to end off the creation. Furniture in this room should be thin and neat and Asian screens can be used in order to conceal the piles of laundry or mixed-up areas that you wish not to be detract from the overall passion of the room. Fans make a beautiful adornment for the walls in a bedroom as does mesmerizing art or framed script in the words of passion and care. Instead of using the harsh and direct lights, you can make the use of indirect lights that look extremely marvellous on the walls.

You will see that using the Asian theme for decorating your interiors is one of the best that you will find in various magazines and over the internet. Make sure that you purchase each and every accessory according to this theme to make your place look truly beautiful. I am sure the theme would really help you in decorating your home in the most wonderful and sophisticated manner that you always desired.

(source: http://www.interiormantra.com/decorating-your-home-with-asian-theme)

 

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Culture insider: 10 types of residential houses across China

With a vast land area and various ethnic groups, China has many different geographical and weather conditions along with a wide variety of life styles. Therefore it is of no surprise that residence designs change from province to province. Among the different styles, there are some that are representative of special places depending on geographical conditions or even ethnic groups.

In this collection, you can have a glimpse of the most stunning folk residences in China.

  1. Siheyuan: Traditional Chinese courtyard house

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Siheyuan is Beijing‘s traditional courtyard-style residence. It is called siheyuan because the houses in it are constructed in such a way that the main house, the wing house and the house facing the main house are connected with walls and the whole complex creates an enclosed square courtyard. It has been served hundred years since this kind of architectural form first took shape. [Photo/CFP]

  1. Yaodong – Cave dwellings on Loess Plateau

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Cave dwellings are found all over Northern China including Shanxi, Gansu, Shaanxi and Henan provinces along the Loess Plateau. Having selected a good place, local people would dig a large pit and dig caves at the four sides, a tunnel leading to the ground at one side and a well in the center of the pit and build low walls at the four sides. The courtyard cave dwelling is warm in winter, cool in summer along with being both rain and fireproof. The pits of different families sit close to each other.

  1. Tulou: Ancient earthen castles of China

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Centuries ago, waves of Han emigrants fled south to avoid natural disasters and social unrest in northern China. They settled in the mountains of Fujian and parts of Jiangxi and Guangdong provinces. They called themselves “Kejia,” or guests, and built fortress-like tulou for protection. Within their sturdy walls, the people became self-sufficient and somewhat isolated. If enemies come, the tulou will be strong fortress once the gate is locked. A tulou can accommodate as many as 200 to 800 people. [Photo/CFP]

  1. Boat-shaped house: Residential dwellings of the Li people in Hainan province

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Boat-shaped homes, also called “boat-shaped thatched cottages” are the traditional residential dwellings of the Li people in Hainan province. Although the decoration and modification of the houses may be different, their general shape is that of an inverted boat. With fences woven with coconut, bamboo and mango leaves and roofs made of thatches, coconut and sunflower leaves, the crude materials needed for the boat-shaped houses were readily available. The houses provide shelter from rain and wind, and protect its inhabitants from wild animals. The structure and shape of the houses can withstand the powerful sun, typhoons and storms.

  1. Mongolian Yurt: Portable house of nomads

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The Mongolian Yurt, called “a vaulted tent” or “felt tent” in ancient times, is a domed pealed tent. The frame of the yurt is a supporting ring, formed by some wooden poles. The yurt’s frame is covered with thick felt fastened from outside with ropes. Every yurt has an opening on the top, which provides both light and ventilation, and a wooden door facing south or southeast. The convenient design suits the mobility of the Mongolian people who live on grazing. As more and more Mongolians settle down, yurts are decreasing in number.

  1. Diaolou: Castle-like tower

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A watchtower, or “Diaolou” built by the Qiang people in Sichuan province. Between 10 and 30 meters high, the watchtowers were normally built beside lower houses. The Qiang ancestors built them to store grain and offer shelter during wars.  While in Kaiping city of Guangdong province, about 1,800 castle-like towers dot the landscape. Some of the towers date to the Ming dynasty. Others were constructed in the early 20th century and bear obvious Western influences. They received a UNESCO World Heritage Site listing in 2007.

  1. Diaojiaolou: Stilted houses entirely made of woods 

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Diaojiaolou, or stilted houses, are special residences for Tujia, Miao, Buyi and Dong ethnic groups in Hunan, Guizhou, Guangxi and other regions. Sitting high above ground, the design is meant to avoid insects and animals.

  1. Tuzhangfang:  traditional residential building of the Yi ethnic group

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Tuzhangfang, or earthen homes of the Yi ethnic group, look like Tibetan stone-houses but their walls are made of earth beaten hard while under construction. Its flat roof is also used for drying items. Most of these houses are found in central and southeast Yunnan. The house in the photo consists of three to five rooms. The central room has a fire-pit and is the gathering spot both for family members and guests.

  1. Bamboo building: Tropical loft in the rainforests

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The bamboo building of the Dai ethnic group is the stilt style building that takes bamboo as the main construction material. The buildings of this kind are mainly distributed in Yunnan province. The stilt style building is conducive for avoiding insects, snakes and beasts; they are also damp-proof and well ventilated. Besides, the empty room below can be used as a store house or for poultry homes.

  1. Water town: House of dreams for all

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Zhouzhuang near Suzhou in Jiangsu province is one of the few places where one can experience the life of a typical Chinese water town. The traditional residences in the town, mostly built in the Ming and Qing dynasties (1644-1911), flank the winding waterways. Many of them are well-kept and have preserved their original appearances, with white walls and black-tiled roofs.

(source:http://europe.chinadaily.com.cn/culture/2014-06/23/content_17609009_10.htm

 

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Chinese House Decor Interior Ideas

The Oriental architectural concept is the inspiration that comes from the Far East countries of Asia, especially China and Japan. The Oriental interior design is the combination of simplicity, nature, and the energy to produce the atmosphere of peace and quiet. For a more focused discussion, we’ll review the Chinese house concept as the main subject.

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The Chinese interior color applications tend to use colors like red, brown, gold, and black. In terms of colors, red is the most popular color for the Chinese. Because it is said that red is the color that symbolizes success and prosperity. Integrate red on the walls of the room. You can improve the wall coloring design by combining the red with white or blue in some particular walls, but red is still the dominant color. For the other color, you can integrate it as the decorative element such as the sofa and furniture with the black, the flooring applies brown, while gold is the color of Chinese interior brass accessories.

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The Chinese interior concept can be identified by the integration of the detailed handcrafts represented by animals such as fish, dragons, birds, or other figures of the Chinese mythology. This interior decorative element is very important to create the Chinese culture inside your house.

China is identical with Feng Shui, therefore it is wise if the interior design of your home is a bit referred to Feng Shui. Thus, the selection of colors, objects, furniture, and other elements will be done very carefully in order to bring “benefit” to the occupants of the house.

For those of you who would like to have the distinctiveness inside your house, the Chinese house concept offers something different and exotic compared to the other traditional home cultural design. The richness of the Chinese decorations meets the elegance of the Feng Shui design will bring the “other” design for your home.

(source: http://beautifulhomesdesigns.com/chinese-house-decor-interior-ideas.html

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Chinese cultural relics lost overseas (part 2)

In the long-term of progress of Chinese civilization, millions of valuable artworks were created by intelligent Chinese people. However, because of the wartime robbery or iniquitous trade, numerous national treasures have been lost overseas. Most of them are distributed in museums in the UK, France, Germany, US and Japan.

British museums and libraries have collected 1.3 million Chinese relics from different dynasties. In the British Museum, there are more than 30,000 pieces, including Chinese paintings and calligraphy, ancient books, jade, porcelain and bronze ware, which cover nearly 7000 years of Chinese history.

France is the second largest country to have the most Chinese relics after UK in Europe. In the Louvre Museum, there are over 30,000 relics and among them there are about 6,000 pieces of ancient pottery, bronze ware from the Shang and Zhou dynasties and porcelain ware.

Japan is said to have the most relics from China. Since 1840, at the time of the First Opium War, China has lost many of its treasures. It is said that more than 1,000 public or private museums in Japan have Chinese treasures.

America is home to most of the lost Chinese paintings and calligraphy. In the Freer Gallery alone, there are over 1,200 paintings and over 500 pieces in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Five-Colored Parakeet on a Blossoming Apricot Tree by Emperor Huizong of the Song Dynasty (1082-1135)

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[Photo/artworld.cn]

A colored parrot perched on the twigs of a blossoming apricot, which has fine and slender lines and enriched colors. It is one of the best masterpieces of Emperor Huizong of Song Dynasty. It was originally preserved in the Old Summer Palace (Yuanmingyuan), which was ransacked by French and British soldiers during the Opium War in 1860. Now it is in the collection of the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, USA.

Thirteen Emperors Scroll by Yan Liben, Tang Dynasty (618-907)

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[Photo/ifeng.com]

Thirteen Emperors Scroll was created by the famous painter Yan Liben during Emperor Taizong’s reign. Its artistic achievement represents the highest level of figure painting in the early Tang Dynasty and has an important status in the history of ancient painting. Yan Liben depicted those emperors’ characteristics veritably by using bold and thick lines. The painting changed hands many times and was finally sold to the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston (MFA) in 1931.

Night-Shining White (Zhao Ye Bai) by Han Gan, Tang Dynasty (618-906)

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[Photo/artworld.cn]

Han Gan was a leading horse painter of the Tang Dynasty. This painting is a portrait of Zhao Ye Bai, a favorite imperial horse of the Emperor Xuanzong. The horse in the painting is tied to a stake and tries hard to get away from it. The horse’s unruly disposition, its masculine and strong shape were delicately depicted in Han’s ink shading.

The painting was originally conserved in the Forbidden City. The painting changed hands many times and now is preserved in the Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Forty Landscapes in the Old Summer Palace, the Qing Dynasty (1644-1912)

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[Photo/starming.com]

Forty Landscapes in the Old Summer Palace was drawn by two royal painters, Shen Yuan and Tang Dai, during the reign of the Emperor Qianlong in the Qing Dynasty. This painting was stolen in 1860 and now is exhibited in the French National Library.

 

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!

Chinese cultural relics lost overseas(part 1)

Statistics from the Chinese Culture Relics Society show that more than 10 million Chinese cultural relics have been lost overseas due to wartime robbery or iniquitous trade since 1840. According to the UNESCO (United Nations Educational, Scientific, and Cultural Organization), about 1.67 million Chinese relics are housed in more than 200 museums in 47 countries.

On the occasion of Chinese Cultural Heritage Day, let’s have look at some of the most famous Chinese relics housed abroad.

Cloisonné jar, Ming Dynasty, Xuande period (AD 1426-35)

503The Cloisonné jar is housed in the British Museum.

The Chinese perfected the cloisonné enamel technique during the 15th century. By the time this jar was made, it was considered appropriate for imperial use, and many superb pieces were made for palaces and temples. Some of the vessel forms were borrowed from ancient Chinese bronze work. Other shapes, and some of the motifs, resemble contemporary porcelains.

This large cloisonné enamel jar has a dome cover. The body is decorated with a vigorous five-clawed dragon with open mouth, pursuing a pearl among clouds. The lid is also decorated with a similar dragon in clouds, with a finial in the shape of a lotus pod enclosed in petals. The base is surrounded by a band of lappets. The vigorous dragon among clouds parallels the decoration on blue-and-white porcelain of the period.

The David Vases, Jingdezhen, dated equivalent to 1351

504The David Vases are housed in the British Museum.

These vases are among the most important examples of blue-and-white porcelain in existence, and are probably the best-known porcelain vases in the world.

They were made for the altar of a Daoist temple and their importance lies in the dated inscriptions on one side of their necks, above the bands of dragons.

This inscription demonstrates that blue-and-white porcelain production was already well-underway at Jingdezhen, the capital of porcelain in China, by 1351. Originally the vases, modeled after bronze pieces, had porcelain rings attached through the elephant head shaped handles.

These vases were owned by Sir Percival David (1892–1964), who built the most important private collection of Chinese ceramics in the world.

Jade face, late Neolithic period, around 2000 BC

505The Jade face is housed in the British Museum.

This is a finely carved jade piece with the pattern of a human-like face with large tusk-shaped teeth. The face is finely carved with thread relief indicating distinct features. Its hair is represented by tiny scrolls and lines.

A number of similar faces have been found in China, mainly from Neolithic times. They were a subject of great curiosity throughout early Chinese history: being collected in later periods, and copied, to some degree, by later carvers.

One such face was uncovered in a tomb dated 1300 BC in Jiangxi province, southern China. Another was discovered in a Western Zhou tomb between the 10th and 9th century BC near Xi’an, in Shaanxi province, northern China. We do not know what these ornaments signified to the Neolithic peoples who made them, nor to those who chose to be buried with them in subsequent eras.

(Source: http://www1.chinaculture.org/classics/2014-06/13/content_538044_6.htm)

About Interact China


“A Social Enterprise in E-commerce Promoting Oriental Aesthetic Worldwide” 

Aileen & Norman co-founded Interact China in 2004 with specialization in fine Oriental Aesthetic products handmade by ethnic minorities & Han Chinese. Having direct partnerships with artisans, designers, craft masters and tailors, along with 10 years solid experience in e-commerce via InteractChina.com, we position well to bridge talented artisans in the East with the rest of the world, and bring you direct finely selected products that are of good quality and aesthetic taste.

So far we carry 3000+ goods covering Ladies Fashion, Kungfu Clothing, Home Furnishings, Babies & Kids, Painting Arts, Textile Arts, Carving Arts, Tribal Jewelry Art, Wall Masks and Musical Instruments. Our team speak English, French, German, Spanish and Italian, and serve customers worldwide with passion and hearts.


P.S. We Need People with Similar Passion to Join Our Blogging Team!

If you have passion to write about Oriental Aesthetic in Fashion, Home Decor, Art & Crafts, Culture, Music, Books, and Charity, please contact us at bloggers@interactchina.com, we would love to hear from you!