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Friday, January 18, 2013

Cobalt in the Room Interior Painting by k Madison Moore





Cobalt in The Room

©kMadisonMoorFineArtInc.

Inspired by Japanese Porcelain 
and an Artistically Upholstered Chair
by Name Design Studio


14 x 18 Interior Oil Painting on Canvas


For larger view

SOLD

This was a real challenge. I am not used to only using
one or two colors. This took real discipline! I kept wanting
to add more colors but had to stop myself.

I was inspired by a beautiful Japanese tile that was given
to me years ago. It displays in the painting on this wall.
I was reminded of it when I saw a beautifully upholstered
chair using fabrics of similar designs of Japanese Porcelain.
They do beautiful work. Check them out Here

Thanks again for allowing me to use
your photos.

Enjoy!



Japanese Porcelain

Cobalt blue in impure forms had long been used in Chinese porcelain, but it was independently discovered as a pure alumina-based pigment by Louis Jacques Thenard in 1802. Commercial production began in France in 1807. The first recorded use of cobalt blue as a color name in English was in 1777. The leading world manufacturer of cobalt blue in the 19th century was Benjamin Wegner's  Norwegian company Blaafarveverlet,(" blue color works, in Dano-Norwegian). Germany was also famous for production, especially the blue colour works (Blaufarbenwerke) in the Ore Mountain of Saxony. 


14th century

The true development of blue and white ware in China started with the first half of the 14th century, when it progressively replaced the century-long tradition of bluish-white ware, or Qingbai. The main production center was in Jingdeahen.
15th century
With the advent of the Ming Dynastyin 1368, blue and white ware was shunned for a time by the Court, especially under the Hongwu and Yongle Emperors, as being too foreign in inspiration.[Blue and white porcelain however came back to prominence with the Xuande Emperor, and again developed from that time on.[7]
16th century
Some blue and white wares of the 16th century were characterized by Islamic influences, such as the ware under the Zhengde Emperor (1506–1521), which sometimes bore Persian and Arabic script.

17th century
During the 17th century, numerous blue and white pieces were made as export porcelain for the European markets. European symbols and scenes coexisted with Chinese scenes for these objects

18th century
In the 18th century export porcelain  continued to be produced for the European markets. As a result of the work of Francois Xavier d'Entrecolleshow ever, an early example of industrial spying  in which the details of Chinese porcelain manufacture were transmitted to Europe, Chines exports of porcelain soon shrank considerably, especially by the end of the reign of the Quinlong.



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