The design seen on this bowl continued to be popular throughout the Qing dynasty, and similar bowls are known with Yongzheng, Qianlong and Daoguang reign marks. Another bowl of this shape and Kangxi yu zhi mark, in the Shanghai Museum, is published in Wang Qingzheng (ed.), Kangxi Porcelain Wares from the Shanghai Museum Collection, Hong Kong, 1998, pl. 95; one in the Asian Art Museum of San Francisco is illustrated in He Li, Chinese Ceramics. A New Standard Guide, London, 1996, pl. 653; a pair from the collection of Edward T. Chow and now in the S.C. Ko Tianminlou collection was included in the exhibition Chinese Porcelain. The S.C. Ko Tianminlou Collection, Hong Kong Museum of Art, Hong Kong, 1987, cat. no. 89, and sold in these rooms, 25th November 1980, lot 143; and a pair of closely related bowls, from the collections of Wah Kwong, T.Y. Chao and Meiyintang, was sold in our Hong Kong rooms, 7th April 2011, lot 4.
Similar bowls with Yongzheng yu zhi , Yongzheng nian zhi , as well as six-character Yongzheng and Qianlong reign marks are illustrated in The Tsui Museum of Art, Chinese Ceramics IV: Qing Dynasty, Hong Kong, 1995, pls. 158-60 and 166, together with an unusual example of a Kangxi yu zhi mark in pink enamel, pl. 123. A Daoguang example is published together with another Yongzheng yu zhi piece in Soame Jenyns, Later Chinese Porcelain. The Ch’ing Dynasty (1644-1911), London, 1951, pl. XLV
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