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Asian Art Calendar of Events

Thursday, May 23, 2019
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    New Visible Vaults
    Place: The San Diego Museum of Art - Balboa Park, San Diego, 1450 El Prado, California, USA
    Date: Nov 12, 2016 to Nov 12, 2019
    Detail: The Visible Vaults will recreate part of The San Diego Museum of Art’s most carefully guarded area, a place that is invisible to most visitors—the vaults where the thousands of works of art in our collection are stored.


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    New Art of East Asia
    Place: The San Diego Museum of Art - Balboa Park, San Diego, 1450 El Prado, California, USA
    Date: Feb 07, 2017 to Dec 31, 2019
    Detail: Art of East Asia vividly animates the philosophical and creative traditions that inspired Asian luminaries and everyday people throughout China, Japan, and Korea.

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    New Arts of Asia
    Place: The Walters Art Museum - Baltimore, 600 N. Charles Street, Maryland, USA
    Date: Oct 01, 2017 to Sep 30, 2020
    Detail: Find time for tranquility and reflection in Arts of Asia, the Walters’ new installation of one of the most exceptional collections of Asian art in North America. The dramatic display offers a rich exploration of artistic traditions from diverse cultures and regions across India, Nepal, Tibet, China, Korea, Japan, Myanmar, Thailand, and Cambodia. The stunning array of 150 works spanning 2,000 years includes more than 30 objects that have never been on view. Visitors are invited to enjoy the stillness and serenity of these works of art and to share the experience of quiet contemplation that they inspire.


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    New Resound: Ancient Bells of China
    Place: Smithsonian Institution - Washington, D.C., 1050 Independence Ave SW, USA
    Date: Oct 14, 2017 to Dec 31, 2019
    Detail: Bells were among the first metal objects created in China. Beginning over 3,500 years ago, small, primitive noisemakers grew into gongs and further evolved into sets of hand bells for playing melodies. Further, centuries of technological experimentation resulted in more sophisticated bells that produced two pitches when struck in different spots.

    Variations in size, shape, decoration, and sound also reveal regional differences across north and south China. By the late Bronze Age large sets of tuned bells were played in ensemble performances in both areas. Cast from bronze, these durable bells preserve valuable information about the character of early Chinese music.

    Today we can use technology to explore these ancient instruments and to explain their acoustical properties, but we know little about the sound of this early music. To bring the bells to life, we commissioned three composers to create soundscapes using the recorded tones of a 2,500-year-old bell set on display. Each of them also produced a video projection to interpret his composition with moving images that allow us to “see sound.”


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    New Encountering the Buddha: Art and Practice across Asia
    Place: Freer Gallery of Art / Arthur M. Sackler Gallery, Smithsonian Institution - Washington, D.C., 1050 Independence Ave SW, USA
    Date: Oct 14, 2017 to Oct 14, 2020
    Detail: Encounter Buddhist art through the lens of spiritual practice and the perspectives of practitioners. Drawing on the Freer|Sackler’s collections from across Asia, this exhibition expands the understanding of Buddhism in Asian art through both beautiful objects and immersive spaces. Visitors can step into a Tibetan Buddhist shrine, travel the Buddhist world with an eighth-century Korean monk, visit a Sri Lankan stupa, meet teachers and guardians, and discover multiple Buddhas and bodhisattvas. Encountering the Buddha illuminates the ways in which art and place embody and express the teachings of Buddhism.

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    New Streams and Mountains without End: Landscape Traditions of China
    Place: The Metropolitan Museum of Art - New York, 1000 Fifth Avenue, USA
    Date: Aug 26, 2018 to Aug 04, 2019
    Detail: About a thousand years ago, the Chinese landscape painter Guo Xi posed the question, "In what does a gentleman's love of landscape consist?" This question is at the heart of the exhibition, which explores the many uses of landscape in the Chinese visual arts.

    This exhibition, which showcases more than 120 Chinese landscape paintings in four rotations, offers insights into the tradition, revealing distinctions between types of landscape that might not be obvious at first glance. What appears to be a simple mountain dwelling, for example, turns out to be the villa of the painter's friend, encoding a wish for his happy retirement. Similarly, what seems at first to be a simple study in dry brushwork turns out to be an homage to an old master, an expression of reverence for what has come before.

    Drawn primarily from The Met's holdings and supplemented by a dozen private loans, the presentation is augmented by decorative art objects with landscape themes.


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    New Kwang Young Chun: Aggregations
    Place: Brooklyn Museum - Brooklyn, 200 Eastern Parkway, New York, USA
    Date: Nov 16, 2018 to Jul 28, 2019
    Detail: South Korean artist Kwang Young Chun presents six sculptural compositions made from hundreds of mulberry paper packets. The installation appears next to the Arts of Korea gallery, where highlights of the Museum’s pioneering collection are currently on view.

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    New Seeing the Divine: Pahari Painting of North India
    Place: The Metropolitan Museum of Art - New York, 1000 Fifth Avenue, USA
    Date: Dec 22, 2018 to Jul 21, 2019
    Detail: Focusing on early painting styles that emerged in the regional courts of the Punjab hills of North India during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, this exhibition examines innovative ways of depicting the Hindu gods. By juxtaposing devotional images with emotionally charged narrative moments, the paintings provided fresh means for royal patrons to forge a personal connection to the divine through devotion (bhakti). Highlights include an early nineteenth-century temple banner that has never been shown publicly.


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    New Faith and Empire: Art and Politics in Tibetan Buddhism
    Place: The Rubin Museum of Art - New York, 150 West 17th St., USA
    Date: Feb 01, 2019 to Jul 15, 2019
    Detail: Faith and Empire explores the dynamic historical intersection of politics, religion, and art in Tibetan Buddhism. Through more than 60 objects from the 8th to the 19th century, the exhibition illuminates how Tibetan Buddhism presented a model of universal sacral kingship, whereby consecrated rulers were empowered to expand their realm, aided by the employment of ritual magic. Images were a primary means of political propagation, integral to magical tantric rites and embodiments of its power.

    By the 12th century, Tibetan Buddhist masters became renowned across Northern Asia as bestowers of this anointed rule and occult power. Tibetans also used the mechanism of reincarnation as a means of succession, a unique form of political legitimacy that they brought to empires to the east.

    Through the lens of Tibetan Buddhism’s potent historic political role in Asia, Faith and Empire seeks to place Himalayan art in a larger global context and shed light on an important but little-known aspect of power in the Tibetan tradition.

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    New The Power of Intention: Reinventing the (Prayer) Wheel
    Place: The Rubin Museum of Art - New York, 150 West 17th St., USA
    Date: Mar 01, 2019 to Oct 14, 2019
    Detail: nspired by Tibetan prayer wheels, The Power of Intention: Reinventing the (Prayer) Wheel brings together select examples of traditional and contemporary art to illuminate the relationship between our intentions, commitments, and actions. Prayer wheels are ritual objects containing thousands, even millions of written prayers and mantras.

    The clockwise rotation of the wheels—set in motion by the power of a hand or the elements—is believed to release the positive energy of the prayers into the world.

    Taking the Tibetan prayer wheel as a metaphor for the power to create positive change, the exhibition highlights key ideas related to prayer wheels and their processes of creation, activation, and meaning. International artists Monika Bravo, Alexandra Dementieva, Youdhisthir Maharjan, Charwei Tsai, and Scenocosme’s Grégory Lasserre & Anaïs met den Ancxt take the Tibetan prayer wheel on a conceptual spin, and their works manifest in visible and tangible forms the power of intention, commitment, repetition, accumulation, and belief.

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    New Radicalism in the Wilderness
    Place: Japan Society - New York, 333 East 47th Street, USA
    Date: Mar 08, 2019 to Jun 09, 2019
    Detail: Delve into the radical experiments of artists from 1960s Japan who made groundbreaking contributions to the development of international postwar art in defiance of existing conventions. Little known in the U.S., artist Matsuzawa Yutaka and the two collectives The Play and GUN challenged established norms to expand the definition of “visual art” through language, performance, mail art, land art, and political art. Radicalism in the Wilderness surveys the range of their projects, at times colorful, imaginative, and playful, but also inextricably linked to complex social, political, and cultural issues of the turbulent and innovative 1960s.


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    New Masterworks of Himalayan Art
    Place: The Rubin Museum of Art - New York, 150 West 17th St., USA
    Date: Apr 19, 2019 to Mar 23, 2020
    Detail: Masterworks, a regularly changing exhibition at the Rubin, explores major strands in the development of Himalayan art, covering a period of over one thousand years, and presents regional artistic traditions in their broad cultural, geographic, historical, and stylistic contexts. The 2019 iteration of this exhibition draws primarily from the Rubin collection and is augmented by a few select long-term loans.

    Masterworks is organized geographically, showcasing the diverse regional traditions of western Tibet, central Tibet, eastern Tibet, and Bhutan in relation to the neighboring areas of Eastern India, Kashmir, Nepal, China, and Mongolia. Highlights from the exhibition include:

    ● An elegant 12th-century Lotus Mandala from northeastern India which resembles a flower, with mechanical hinges that allow the petals to open, revealing the central deity surrounded by eight dancing yoginis.
    ●Durga Killing the Buffalo Demon, a powerful 13th-century Nepalese depiction of the goddess at the climactic moment of her victory, one of the great sculptural treasures of the Rubin Museum.
    ● An elegant 17th-century Tibetan gilt-bronze sculpture of a yogini, the female tantric deity Nairatmya, or “Goddess Without Self,” recently gifted to the Museum.
    ● A dramatic, 5-foot-wide Eastern Tibetan painting of the goddess Tara Saving from the Eight Fears, a one stop for protection, long life, and good fortune.
    ● A fantastical Mongolian woodcarving of the Skull Palace of the fierce protector and god of war, Begtse Chen, constructed almost entirely from skeletons and pinnacles of skulls.

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    New Prince Shōtoku: The Secrets Within
    Place: University Teaching Gallery, Harvard Art Museums - Cambridge, 32 Quincy Street , Massachusetts, USA
    Date: May 25, 2019 to Aug 11, 2019
    Detail: This exhibition gives visitors the rare chance to encounter a significant 13th-century Japanese icon, Prince Shōtoku at Age Two, from the inside out. Legendary prince Shōtoku Taishi (c. 574–622) is regarded as the founder of Buddhism in Japan. At two years old (one by the Western count), he was believed to have taken several steps forward, faced east, put his hands together, and praised the Buddha. A sacred relic, the eyeball of the Buddha, then appeared between his hands. The diminutive life-size sculpture—the oldest and finest of its kind—depicts that miraculous moment.

    This striking sculpture is remarkable not only for its seemingly animated presence, but also for the cache of more than 70 objects contained within the hollow body cavity. Sealed inside a veritable time capsule for over 700 years, these objects—relic grains, sutras, miniature sculptures, and scraps of paper inscribed with personalized poems and prayers—were carefully removed in the early 20th century. One of the most important objects from the group, an extremely rare printed Lotus Sutra dating to the Southern Song period (c. 1160), was subsequently gifted to the Library of Congress in Washington, D.C. Thanks to the generosity of the Library of Congress, this exhibition reunites the Sutra with the remaining ensemble for the first time in over 70 years.

    Also featured in the exhibition is the spectacular 14th-century painting The Legendary Biography of Prince Shōtoku, on loan from the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. The painting relates several miraculous incidents from the prince’s early life.

    A digital tool hosted on the museums’ website will allow visitors to learn more about the individual objects from within the sculpture, drawing on extensive recent research and conservation efforts.

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    New Japan on Paper
    Place: University Study Gallery, Harvard Art Museums - Cambridge, 32 Quincy Street , Massachusetts, USA
    Date: May 25, 2019 to Aug 11, 2019
    Detail: Japanese woodblock prints, with their sophisticated designs and bold planes of color, have long attracted viewers and inspired Western artists such as Vincent van Gogh and Mary Cassatt. These technically refined and aesthetically exciting prints were among the earliest works of Asian art acquired by the Harvard Art Museums, first entering the collections in 1910. Today the museums house approximately 5,000 single-sheet Japanese woodblock prints, and this exhibition introduces a selection of superlative impressions from this lively medium. The exhibition also seeks to highlight the individuals whose generosity has made it possible for generations of Harvard students to encounter and learn from these works.

    The exhibition features almost 50 works spanning the history of Japanese woodblock printing, from the 17th through 20th century; these include single-sheet prints, luxury surimono prints, printed handscrolls, and printed books by renowned designers such as Suzuki Harunobu (1725–1770), pioneer of the full-color print; landscape specialist Utagawa Hiroshige (1797–1858); enigmatic designer Sharaku (active 1794–95), best known for “big head” (ōkubi) actor prints; Itō Jakuchū (1716–1800); and the ever-popular Katsushika Hokusai (1760–1849). Also included are modern “new print” (shin hanga) and “creative print” (sōsaku hanga) works by the leaders of these two 20th-century movements, as well as a selection of woodblock printing tools to enhance visitors’ understanding of the medium.

    The exhibition also marks the first public presentation of the museums’ newest acquisition in the area of Japanese prints, a contemporary work by Noriko Saitō (b. 1973).

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    New Charged with Buddha’s Blessings: Relics from an Ancient Stupa
    Place: The Rubin Museum of Art - New York, 150 West 17th St., USA
    Date: May 31, 2019 to Jun 08, 2020
    Detail: See it to believe whether Buddhist relics and their stories have power. In the late 19th century, excavation of a site in northern India revealed an ancient stupa with five intact reliquaries, one of which had an inscription claiming it contained the remains of the Buddha. This installation tells the story of this remarkably discovery and features the offerings of gems and gold foil ornaments that were enshrined together with the reliquaries. In essence, these items can be considered “contact relics,” imbued with the blessings of the Buddha’s corporeal remains, objects with the power to increase merit.

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    New The Terra Cotta Warriors
    Place: Bowers Museum - Santa Ana, 2002 North Main Street, California, USA
    Date: Oct 01, 2019 to Dec 31, 2019
    Detail: The Bowers Museum is thrilled to announce that it will be presenting an exhibition highlighting China’s terra cotta soldiers for a third time in the museum’s history.


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    New Contemporary Chinese Art and Design
    Place: T.T.Tsui Gallery of Chinese Art, Victoria and Albert Museum - London, Cromwell Road, United Kingdom
    Date: Sep 17, 2018 to May 31, 2019
    Detail: The display celebrates the diversity of style, creativity and methodology of Chinese contemporary art and design.


    New Performing Tibetan Identities
    Place: Pitt Rivers Museum - Oxford, South Parks Road, United Kingdom
    Date: Oct 13, 2018 to May 30, 2019
    Detail: Performing Tibetan Identities is an exciting installation in the heart of one of the world’s most important museums of anthropology and archaeology. Interacting with the Museum’s historic collections, two young Tibetans have devised ways of representing Tibet and their fellow Tibetans.

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    New Performing Tibetan Identities: Photographic Portraits by Nyema Droma
    Place: Pitt Rivers Museum, University of Oxford - Oxford, South Parks Rd, United Kingdom
    Date: Oct 13, 2018 to May 30, 2019
    Detail: Nyema Droma is a young Tibetan photographer and curator from Lhasa, in the Tibet Autonomous Region of the People’s Republic of China. She developed her practice as a photographer at the London College of Fashion and has worked in both the UK and China. During 2018, she was ‘visiting artist’ at the Pitt Rivers Museum. This is her first exhibition in a major museum.

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    New China: Through the lens of John Thomson (1868 – 1872)
    Place: Russell-Cotes Art Gallery & Museum - Bournemouth, East Cliff Promenade, United Kingdom
    Date: Nov 02, 2018 to Jun 02, 2019
    Detail: An exhibition of John Thomson's photographs of China 1868-1872 accompanied by objects collected by Merton and Annie Russell-Cotes on their visit to China only a decade later.

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    New The Naked Form in Modern Chinese Art
    Place: Ashmolean Museum - Oxford, Beaumont Street, United Kingdom
    Date: Mar 30, 2019 to Sep 15, 2019
    Detail: This exhibition presents a varied selection of images of the naked form as depicted by Chinese artists from the 1930s until the present day. The nude is not a traditional subject in Chinese art but was introduced to China by artists who had studied abroad during the first decades of the twentieth century. The exhibition features works by major artists of the twentieth century: Sanyu, Huang Yongyu, Wang Keping, Ding Yanyong, Wilson Shieh, and Qu Leilei.

    Gallery 29, free admission

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    New Nepal Art Now: Contemporary Nepalese Art
    Place: Weltmuseum Wien - Vienna, Heldenplatz, Austria
    Date: Apr 11, 2019 to Nov 06, 2019
    Detail: Weltmuseum Wien presents the most extensive exhibition of modern and contemporary art from Nepal to date. The works on display range from outstanding representatives of the 1950s through to today’s nascent scene of vibrant new artists. As well contributing to an effective resituating of the West’s status within an international context, these works also offer insights into how the local, the national and the global interplay.


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    New Nestorian Crosses of the Yuan Dynasty
    Place: University Museum and Art Gallery, The University of Hong Kong - Hong Kong, 90 Bonham Road, Pokfulam, Hong Kong
    Date: Jun 10, 2016 to Dec 31, 2022
    Detail: The University of Hong Kong’s (HKU) Nestorian crosses were assembled by a Mr. F. A. Nixon who served as a British postal commissioner in Beijing in the 1930s and 1940s. Subsequently the collection was acquired by the Lee Hysan Foundation and donated to Hong Kong University in 1961.

    Nestorian bronze crosses were cast in the Ordos region in north-west China (Inner Mongolia) during the Yuan dynasty (1272–1368). They measure between 3 and 8 cm in height, are flat plaque-like ornaments with an outline in high relief and have a loop on the back suggesting that they were used as personal seals and were worn on the body. The loop facilitates a strapping to human clothing or girdles. The fine motifs of the cast Christian and Buddhist symbols and the rare survival of red-coloured ink deposits in intermittent lower parts of the design, suggested that these seals were used as chops and transferred their individual designs by printing them on other matters. Although all crosses are cast, the Nestorian crosses all seem to be unique and are, in fact, characteristic for their individual designs.

    Stylistically, all crosses fall into 4 different categories, many with mixed Christian and Buddhist motifs in the same artefact. The majority are executed in crucifix form—hence the group description as ‘crosses’—with either flat or round ends. Other ‘crosses’ in fact take the shape of animals, predominantly birds, but also hares and fish, as well as geometrical patterns, such as sun-like designs and miscellaneous Chinese seal-like forms.


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    New Ancient Religions
    Place: Asian Civilisations Museum - Singapore, 1 Empress Place, Singapore
    Date: Dec 12, 2017 to Dec 31, 2021
    Detail: The ACM permanent galleries on Level 2 explore how artists have masterfully expressed complex ideas about life and existence with religions in sculpture and paintings. Beginning with the Ancient Religions exhibition, which explores early styles and motifs of Buddhism, Hinduism, and Jainism in India and how they spread to China and the larger Southeast Asia, the story continues in the following galleries as the art developed and evolved through the centuries.

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    New Art Deco. The France-China Connection
    Place: City University Exhibition Gallery - Hong Kong, Floor 18, Lau Ming Wai Academic Building, Hong Kong
    Date: Mar 06, 2019 to Jun 30, 2019
    Detail: The exhibition will showcase more than 300 exhibits from museums, institutions and private collectors in France, Hong Kong and Shanghai, brought together by chief curators Isabelle Frank, Director of the CityU Exhibition Gallery, and Emmanuel Bréon, Head of the Department of Mural Paintings and Stained Glass at the Cité de l’Architecture et du Patrimoine in Paris. The exhibits include furniture, sculptures, paintings, posters, costumes, ceramic glassware, vases, jewelry, cosmetic cases and other precious objects, revealing the origins of Art Deco in France and to display the versatility, originality and adaptability of Art Deco designs. The exhibition also shows how Art Deco has been inextricably linked with Chinese culture and arts, and explores the influence of the Art Deco style in Shanghai and Hong Kong.


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    New International Folk Art Market Santa Fe Friday Market Opening Party
    Place: Museum Hill - Santa Fe, 706 Camino Lejo, Museum Hill, New Mexico, USA
    Date: Jul 12, 2019
    Detail: This July, the International Folk Art Market Santa Fe—already the largest of its kind in the world—will celebrate its 16th year. Over one hundred fifty master artists from every corner of the globe will bring their work to this vast and colorful international bazaar. Some will arrive as celebrated cultural artists, while others will have never before left their villages, let alone crossed an ocean.

    Artists from 50 countries will bring jewelry, beadwork, basketry, carvings, ceramics, glasswork, metalwork, paintings, mixed media, sculpture, textiles, musical instruments, and more. Some are honored tradition-bearers, while others are young creators reinterpreting ancient forms. Their art ranges from highly affordable to museum-quality masterworks. Tickets are $225 per person.

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    Europe & Africa USA & Canada | Asia

    New Printemps Asiatique Paris
    Place: Around Paris - Paris, France
    Date: Jun 06, 2019 to Jun 17, 2019
    Detail: In June 2019, the galleries specialized in Asian Art, the major auction houses as well as the Guimet and Cernuschi Museums are gathering for the second edition of « Printemps Asiatique Paris ». Based on the model of Asia Week New York and Asian Art in London, this new event will be articulated around a common calendar of exhibitions and auctions. This annual week will allow collectors and amateurs to discover some of the most exciting pieces available on the market. The ambition of the Printemps Asiatique Paris is to assert the importance of the Asian art market in France, especially in the capital.

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    New Asian Art in Brussels
    Place: Sablon - Brussels, Belgium
    Date: Jun 12, 2019 to Jun 16, 2019
    Detail: ASIAN ART IN BRUSSELS brings together leading antique dealers. Conferences by specialists in Asian Art are organized in cooperation with museums.

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    Exhibition Private
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    New MILANO & ASIAN ART 2019: Ganesh Sthapanas – Embroidered Talismans
    Place: Renzo Freschi - asian art - Milano, Via Gesù, 17, Italy
    Date: May 15, 2019 to Jun 08, 2019
    Detail: The exhibition presents 30 Ganesh Sthapanas of various types and sizes from different areas of Gujarat.

    Opening hours
    15 May - 8 June:
    11.00 - 13.00 / 15.00 - 19.00, closed on Sundays and Monday mornings.

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    Auctions
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    New Art d'Asie
    Place: Christie's Paris - Paris, 9 Avenue Matignon, France
    Date: Jun 12, 2019
    Detail:
    12 Jun, 10:30am (Lots 1 - 78)
    12 Jun, 2:30pm (Lots 79 - 245)

    VIEWING
    8 Jun, 10am - 6pm
    9 Jun, 2pm - 6pm
    10 Jun, 10am - 6pm
    11 Jun, 10am - 6pm


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    Asia USA & Canada | Europe & Africa

    New Fine Chinese Classical Paintings and Calligraphy Including Property from the Chokaido Museum Collection
    Place: Christie's Hong Kong - No. 1 Harbour Road, Wanchai, Convention Hall, Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre, Hong Kong
    Date: May 27, 2019
    Detail: VIEWING
    Convention Hall, Hong Kong Convention and Exhibition Centre, No. 1 Harbour Road, Wanchai, Hong Kong

    24 May, 10:30am - 8pm
    25 May, 10:30am - 6:30pm
    26 May, 10:30am - 6:30pm
    27 May, 10:30am - 6:30pm


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    New Tianminlou – A Small History of Chinese Ceramics
    Place: Sotheby's Hong Kong - Hong Kong, 5/F One Pacific Place, 88 Queensway, Hong Kong
    Date: May 30, 2019
    Detail: The Tianminlou collection provides students with an opportunity to study the ceramic arts of China. This sale offers collectors a journey through the history of Chinese ceramics, and the opportunity to acquire a piece from this renowned collection.

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