How the only collection of Yuan blue-and-white shards in America ended up in the Palace Museum in Beijing
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Researchers at Adelaide's Flinders University have begun a five-year t [...]
Slaves were part of tribute and trade goods in China during the Song and were even depicted in pottery figurines: 崑仑 奴 [kūnlúnnú] or “Kun-lun slave”.
Ceramic Assemblages from Shipwrecks in Southeast Asia from the last half of the Eighteenth to the Early Twentieth Centuriespbjwelch2022-05-26T09:41:28+08:00
Khun Atthasit Sukkham, Asst. Curator of the Southeast Asian Ceramics Museum (Bangkok), looks at six shipwrecks found in Southeast Asian waters from the last half of the 18th century to the early 20th century in a SEACS talk held on 17 May 2022.
Two short articles by Dr. Michael Flecker on the Temasek and Shah Muncher wrecks can be found in the latest issue of Wreckwatch Magazine. Click on the picture for a direct link or copy the website address here: https://www.flipsnack.com/wreckwatchmag/wreckwatch-magazine-may-2022-ice-explorers.html
Chen Kelun, Senior Curator of the Shanghai Museum, shares evidence from the latest archaeological finds showing that the production of B&W in Jingdezhen had begun by 1330 at the latest. A SEACS programme for members and guests held on 20 April 2022.
SEACS shares with you a hard-to-find essay by Dr. John N. Miksic on the B&W shards found in Trowulan, Indonesia. What relationship might they have with the B&W Yuan Dynasty shards found on the Temasek Wreck?
Numerous ceramic amphorae can be seen on the oldest shipwreck in the world newly found in the Black Sea, but their contents remain unknown awaiting their salvaging. It is similar to the ship depicted on the famous Siren Vase illustrated here.
Southeast Asian Archaeology shares with us knowledge of an exhibition [...]