Chawan [bol à thé] 'Hagi' en grès émaillé Kyusetsu Miwa XI (1910-2012) | 十一代三輪休雪 白萩茶碗 | A Hagi chawan (tea bowl), by Kyusetsu Miwa XI (1910-2012)
1,200 - 1,800 EUR
Collection Particulière Française | 法國私人收藏
1,200 - 1,800 EUR
Collection Particulière Française
Chawan [bol à thé] 'Hagi' en grès émaillé Kyusetsu Miwa XI (1910-2012)
A Hagi chawan (tea bowl), by Kyusetsu Miwa XI (1910-2012)
de forme naka tsutsu, cylindrique et à bord irrégulier et ondulée, recouvert d'une glaçure épaisse blanche, cachet de la signature à la base, boîte d'origine en bois signée par l'artiste (3)
L. 13,5 cm, 5⅜ in.
寛 13.5 公分， 5⅜英
Very good condition.
"In response to your inquiry, we are pleased to provide you with a general report of the condition of the property described above. Since we are not professional conservators or restorers, we urge you to consult with a restorer or conservator of your choice who will be better able to provide a detailed, professional report. Prospective buyers should inspect each lot to satisfy themselves as to condition and must understand that any statement made by Sotheby's is merely a subjective, qualified opinion. Prospective buyers should also refer to any Important Notices regarding this sale, which are printed in the Sale Catalogue.
NOTWITHSTANDING THIS REPORT OR ANY DISCUSSIONS CONCERNING A LOT, ALL LOTS ARE OFFERED AND SOLD AS IS" IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE CONDITIONS OF BUSINESS PRINTED IN THE SALE CATALOGUE."
Shinwa Auction, Tokyo Modern Ceramics & Works of Art, 26 March 2018, lot 190.
Property of a Sotheby's employee.
親和藝術拍賣行， 東京陶藝及藝術品，2018年3月26日， 編號190
The Metropolitan Museum has a teabowl of this potter and it is said that this celebrated ceramic artist Miwa Kyūsetsu is "the eleventh-generation head of a family of potters that traces its roots back over 350 years. Both he and his brother, Miwa Kyūwa (1895–1981), were recognized as Living National Treasures. Kyūsetsu is particularly renowned for his use of clay mixed with sand to give a coarse and earthy feel to his bowls and vessels, and for the application of thick white ash glazes that he refers to as oni Hagi (devil Hagi), which he developed in the 1980s".