Last edited by Mall
Saturday, May 16, 2020 | History

9 edition of Chinese glazes found in the catalog.

Chinese glazes

their origins, chemistry, and recreation

by Wood, Nigel

  • 339 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by A & C Black, University of Pennsylvania Press in London, Philadelphia .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Glazes,
  • Pottery, Asian

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    StatementNigel Wood.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsTP812 .W65 1999
    The Physical Object
    Pagination280 p. :
    Number of Pages280
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL349541M
    ISBN 100812234766
    LC Control Number98008799

      Ash Glazes Resources. Ash Glazes by Robert Tichane. The Complete Guide to High Fire Glazes by John Britt. Besides being my favorite introduction book on glazes, there is a section on ash and synthetic ash glazes. Chinese Stoneware Glazes by Joseph Grebanier. Joseph uses ash in many of his glazes in order to re-create ancient Chinese glazes.   Crazing is often thought of as a glaze defect, but as Nigel Wood describes in his book Chinese Glazes, the Song dynasty potters are thought to be the first to treat crazing as a decorative effect. Commonly called Guan (Kuan) Crackle, the Ru, Guan and Ge ware were all beautiful examples of crazing as a decorative technique. In a specifically.

    Chinese ceramics and their glazes have delighted and enthralled the world for centuries. In this book, Nigel Wood traces the development of Chinese glazes from the Bronze Age to the present day. He carefully describes how Chinese glazes were made, and how they evolved over some years of continuous production. Nigel Wood in his book Chinese Glazes writes that phosphorous contents of ancient Jun ware was actually not particularly high. He refers to a study that showed that "the small compositional differences between Jun glazes and celadons, particularly their silica and alumina levels, were responsible for the 'Jun blue effect'" (page

    The above short explanation is based on information in the chapter "Iron in glazes" in the book. For those who understand Chinese, the book "中国古陶瓷的科学" by Prof. 张福康 would be an additional important reference. By: NK Koh (29 Aug ) Updated 27 Nov Ash glaze, as the name suggests, is a glaze derived from ashes. The earliest such glazes can be traced back to the Shang period in China (c. B.C.), and it is thought they were produced accidentally, the result of white-hot wood ash being carried through the kiln with the draft of the fire and settling onto the pots, where the searing white heat melted it to a glass.


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Chinese glazes by Wood, Nigel Download PDF EPUB FB2

Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction. The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself, one of the most fascinating and influential traditions in ceramic by: Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Chinese glazes book potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction.

The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself, one of the most fascinating and influential Chinese glazes book in ceramic history. Selected by Choice magazine as an Outstanding Academic Book for Chinese glazes have been admired throughout history for their extraordinary qualities and colors--not least in China itself, where their appearance has been compared variously to jade, to tea-dust, /5.

"Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction. The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself - one of the most fascinating and influential traditions in ceramic history.

Chinese Glazes traces the development of China's great high-fired glaze. Chinese ceramics vary greatly in their glazes and decoration, and the many technical terms involved can be daunting for collectors who are new to the category.

‘In general, glaze is an impervious layer or glass-like coating which is applied to a ceramic body, then fused through firing,’ explains specialist Jessica Chang. There are many formulas for the most beautiful ancient Chinese glazes.

Anyone who loves ceramics whether it is the history or the actual making of ceramic ware this book will explain the glazes, applications and give the formulas for the glazes.

The book also tells the origins of the glazes, histories, and provenance of ware/5(24). Their Origins, Chemistry, and Recreation. Author: Nigel Wood; Publisher: University of Pennsylvania Press ISBN: Category: Crafts & Hobbies Page: View: DOWNLOAD NOW» In this major work on Oriental ceramics and glazes, a leading authority on Far Eastern pottery traces the development of Chinese glazes and glazing techniques from antiquity to the modern era.

Get this from a library. Chinese glazes: their origins, chemistry, and recreation. [Nigel Wood] -- "Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction.

The story of Chinese glazes is. Chinese ceramics and their glazes have delighted and enthralled the world for centuries. In this book, Nigel Wood traces the development of Chinese glazes from the Bronze Age to the present day. He carefully describes how Chinese glazes were made, and how they evolved over some 3, years of continuous production.5/5(1).

Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction. The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself, one of the most fascinating and influential traditions in ceramic history.5/5(4).

Traces the development of Chinese glazes from the Bronze Age to thepresent day. It describes how these glazes were made, and how theyevolved over some years of continuous production.

The author showshow their superb qualities can be reproduced with common Western rawmaterials. Chinese ceramics and their glazes have delighted and enthralled the world for centuries. In this book, Nigel Wood traces the development of Chinese glazes from the Bronze Age to the present day.

He carefully describes how Chinese glazes were made, and how they evolved over some years of continuous production/5(8). Free 2-day shipping on qualified orders over $ Buy Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry, and Recreation (Paperback) at nd: Nigel Wood.

Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Celadon Blues: Re-Create Ancient Chinese Celadon Glazes by Robert Tichane (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay.

Free shipping for many products!5/5(1). Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction. The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself, one of 5/5(2). Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry and Recreation.

Chinese Glazes. Nigel Wood, London, This is an important book. If you are aiming at a “collection” of Chinese porcelain and really want to know this subject, this is definitely a must together with the He Li book above.

If you are planning to buy 10 books on Chinese porcelain. Ash glazes are ceramic glazes made from the ash of various kinds of wood or straw. They have historically been important in East Asia, especially Chinese pottery, Korean pottery, and Japanese pottery.

Many traditionalist East Asian potteries still use ash glazing, and it has seen a large revival in studio pottery in the West and East. Some potters like to achieve random effects by setting up.

Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry, and Recreation: Nigel Wood: Books - The Kiln Book – Frederick L. Olsen The Complete Guide to Mid-Range Glazes: Glazing and Firing Cones – John Britt Stoneware Glazes: A Systematic Approach – Ian Currie Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry, and Recreation – Nigel Wood A Potter’s Book – Bernard Leach.

Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry and Recreation. Chinese Glazes. Nigel Wood, London, This is an important book.

If you are aiming at a “collection” of Chinese porcelain and really want to know this subject, this is definitely a must together with the He Li book above. If you are planning to buy 10 books on Chinese porcelain, this should be one of them. Ash Glazes. Welcome,you are looking at books for reading, the Ash Glazes, you will able to read or download in Pdf or ePub books and notice some of author may have lock the live reading for some of ore it need a FREE signup process to obtain the book.

If it available for your country it will shown as book reader and user fully subscribe will benefit by having full access to all.Chinese glazes have long presented a technical challenge to Western potters, and this book is the most complete account yet of their nature and their reconstruction.

The story of Chinese glazes is also the story of Chinese ceramics itself, one of the most fascinating and influential traditions in ceramic history/5(22).Chinese Glazes: Their Origins, Chemistry, and Recreation: : Wood, Nigel: Libros en idiomas extranjeros/5(16).