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tierradentro: “Returning Home”, c.1695, Shintao (Chinese, 1642-1707). Back from vacations! :-)

清代 - 石濤 - 山水 Painted by the Qing Dynasty artist Shi Tao 石濤. View paintings, artworks and galleries at Chinese Art Museum. Shi Tao 1642-1707

“What is fated to be yours will always return to you.” - Chinese Proverb

Bamboo in Wind and Rain. Shitao (Chinese, 1642–1707) Qing dynasty (1644–1911), ca. 1694. Hanging scroll; ink on paper

Qian Xuan: Return of Swallows (燕歸來)

Chinese

Chinese

After Zhu Duan (Chinese, act. ca. 1500–21). Peacock with Pine and Camellia, dated 1518. China. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Gift of Alan Priest, 1958 (58.148.1) #peacock

Shi Zhong (Chinese, 1438–ca. 1517). Winter Landscape with Fisherman, Ming dynasty (1368–1644). China. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.

Chinese painting

Chinese art

Wu Changshuo, (Chinese, 1844–1927). Spring Offerings, 1919. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Gift of Robert Hatfield Ellsworth, in memory of La Ferne Hatfield Ellsworth, 1988 (1988.324.2) #spring

Qian Feng (Chinese, 1740–1795). Two Horses, dated 1793. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York.The C. C. Wang Family Collection, Gift of C. C. Wang, 1997 (1997.438.3) | Executed at the height of the artist's career, Two Horses is a study in complements: dark and light horses; earthen shoreline and rocky outcrop; and contrasting species of trees. #horses

Yuan Dynasty

Black Cat and Narcissus Zhu Ling  (Chinese, active ca. 1820–1850)

China. Female Dancer, Western Han dynasty (206 b.c.–9 a.d.), 2nd century b.c. Earthenware with slip and pigments

Portrait of the Imperial Bodyguard Zhanyinbao, Qing dynasty (1644–1911), dated 1760 Unidentified Artist (Chinese, 18th century) Hanging scroll; ink and color on silk

明代 - 仇英 - 秋山行旅圖 Painted by the Ming Dynasty artist Qiu Ying. View paintings, artworks and galleries at Chinese Art Museum.

Mountains Clearing after Rain (Fengqing ge yu tu) Zhang Daqian (Chinese, 1899–1983)

关帝 by China Postcard, via Flickr. Collectors in the early 1900s liked to exchange postcards through the mail, affixing the stamp on the picture side. The huge demand for early Chinese cards gives the “Chinese Monkey Player” a value early collectors couldn’t have imagined.

张大千 腊梅 by China Online Museum - Chinese Art Galleries, via Flickr