Porcelain in the Age of Prosperity: White Chinese Porcelain and Thangka Exhibition
20th Jan 2018 – 7th Feburary 2018
Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. – 7 p.m.
Saturday, 12 noon – 7 p.m.
Sunday and Public Holidays by appointment only
Art of Nature Contemporary Gallery - Fuzhou, China
* Free admission
+852 2493 7236
+852 9120 7578
To bring everyone a New Year blessing in 2018, Art of Nature International and Tianqi (Fujian) Investment Co., together organizes the Porcelain in the Age of Prosperity: White Chinese Porcelain and Thangka exhibition in Fuzhou, Fujian. This exhibition showcases the iconic white porcelain Tibetan Buddha statues which inherited from traditional Chinese craftsmanship, as well as Thangka by Lama Jamyang. We will be able to see 50-some Buddha statues and more than 40 pieces of Thangka provided by the Association of Folk Artists in Huangnan, Qinghai Province. The exhibition date will be held from 20th Jan to 7th Feb, 2018.
As an essential part of culture, the art, especially the good art should innovate on the basis of the traditional Chinese culture. The prosperity of a country or a nation is always supported by the flourishing culture, without the promotion and prosperity of the culture, there is no realization of the China Dream.
Dehua White Porcelain
Dehua White Porcelain has a long history and has become famous since Song Dynasty.It was highly appraised by courtesy of the development of Maritime Silk Road, with a good reputation of ‘China White’. The series of Tibetan buddha statues were created on the basis of The Sutra of Measurements for The Construction of Statues, after the exquisite workmanship, they became more delicate than those made by metal or woods, presenting the unique charm of porcelain arts.
As a kind of art with long history, Thangka is the scroll paintings decorated with colorful stain with distinctive ethical characteristics, rich religious meanings and unique art style, and has been regarded as a treasure all the time. The texture of Thangka varies from canvas, silk to paper. Because of its religious theme, Thangka is a valuable material for studying ancient paintings.