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法門寺 展示 (宝鶏市、中国)

青山貞一 Teiichi Aoyama  池田こみち Komichi Ikeda 共編
掲載月日:2015年1月22日 更新:2019年4月~6月
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宝鶏市
  法門寺1 法門寺2 法門寺3 法門寺4 法門寺5 法門寺6 書視察1 書視察2
珍宝館1 珍宝館2 珍宝館3 珍宝館4 新宝館5 珍宝館6 展示 陳宝館A
珍宝館B 珍宝館C 珍宝館D 珍宝館E  珍宝館F 珍宝館G 珍宝館H 珍宝館I
珍宝館J 珍宝館K 博物館1 博物館2 博物館3 博物館4 博物館5 博物館6
博物館7 合十舎利塔1 合十舎利塔2 合十舎利塔3  合十舎利塔4 展示 参道絵画


 最初は中国宝鶏の法門寺 展示2です。

◆法門寺 展示 (中国宝鶏市)


秘色瓷
Source:Wikimedia Commons



法?寺珍宝?秘色瓷器
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Famen temple in Shaanxi province (China)
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Tea Case. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si The ground tea would have been kept in this drawered case, and then measured out into a decanter (like the turtle-shaped holder nearby in the museum) for use in the tea service. The case contains an internal sieve to regulate the size of the particles of tea. This object is one of a set from an imperial tea-service. Its inclusion in the Famen Si crypt is early evidence for the importance of tea in China.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Tea Grinder. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si Both a functional tool and a work of art, this grinder with its serrated disk was used to grind the tea leaves to powder. This object is one of a set from an imperial tea-service. Its inclusion in the Famen Si crypt is early evidence for the importance of tea in China.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Salt Dish. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si It is a little-known fact that a pinch of salt was typically added to Chinese tea during its preparation. The salt was presented on this elegant, lotiform, silver dish. Its elaborate, bell-shaped cover is decorated with a design of ocean waves and sea-creatures, and topped by a lotus-bud knob. This object is one of a set from an imperial tea-service. Its inclusion in the Famen Si crypt is early evidence for the importance of tea in China.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Turtle-Shaped Tea Container. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si This lightly-gilded silver container, in the shape of a turtle, would have held the powdered tea for the service. This object is one of a set from an imperial tea-service. Its inclusion in the Famen Si crypt is early evidence for the importance of tea in China.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Tea-Leaf Container. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si The outstanding vessel shown here is decorated with golden (gilt), flying geese that are applied to a silver frame of open basketwork. Much humbler receptacles, made of woven bamboo, would have been the prototype for this elegant tea-leaf container. This object is one of a set from an imperial tea-service. Its inclusion in the Famen Si crypt is early evidence for the importance of tea in China.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Gold Dish. Famen Si An intertwined pair of mandarin ducks in repousse decorates the bottom of this large gilt-silver bowl. Paired Mandarin ducks are a perennial Chinese symbol of <a href=./../beijing/fd03.html>marital harmony</a>.   Source:Wikimedia Commons



Incense Censers. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si Two censers are shown here; a large one (completely assembled, exterior) at photo left, and a smaller one (separated into top and bottom hemispheres, interior) at photo right. The gimbals that are mounted inside each censer are ingeniously contrived to keep its incense burning upright, even while the censers are being swung back and forth.
Source:Wikimedia Commons



Islamic Glass Vase. Tang Dynasty, Famen Si This glass vase illustrates the early contact between Tang China and the Islamic world along the Silk Road.
Source:Wikimedia Commons


珍宝館Aつづく