Collection appreciation

Nanchang Museum currently has two exhibition halls, which are located in Guanying City Tower and Shengjin Pagoda Thousand Buddha Temple. The exhibition hall on the first floor of Guanying City Tower is equipped with the basic display of "Two Thousand Years of History of Nanchang"; Shengjin Pagoda Thousand-Buddha Temple has "Photo Exhibition of Cultural Relics Unearthed from Shengjin Pagoda Palace and Pagoda", "Photo Exhibition of Chinese Righteous Qi Songs" and so on. In order to satisfy the desire of visitors to learn about history and cultural relics, Nanchang Museum will actively develop inter-library exchanges with other museums and hold various thematic temporary exhibitions.

"Three liters" lacquer bowl
The  bowl was first seen in the Neolithic Age and has been used in subsequent generations. With the eastward spread of Buddhism, a vessel similar to a Chinese bowl was introduced. It has a big mouth, flat body, and flat bottom. As one of the six Buddhist monks, it is also a food container for monks. The Northern Song Dynasty Gao Cheng’s "Ji Yuan · Shi Wu Ji Yuan· Bowl" contains: “This Tianzhu country implements, the old saying is that the bowl is many arhats, the cloud should be the measuring device, and the other dialect is omitted, so the name is bowl. The Buddha Bowl in the West is also. The king of Song Lujiang paid Zuzhen with a copper bowl. Between the Jin and Song dynasties, it was first used by Zhongxia. "It can be seen that the bowls used by Buddhists and monks were popular in the Six Dynasties. There are many bronze and celadon bowls in the Tang Dynasty. The blue and white porcelain bowls are popular in the Five Dynasties and Song Dynasty, and those with intact lacquer bowls of various generations are rare. This lacquer bowl is written "three liters" to prove that it can be eaten. Therefore, the lacquer bowl is very precious and provides a rare material for the study of Buddhism in the Tang Dynasty.
Details 白箭头 黑箭头
Painted red and black binaural lacquer cup
drinker. Lacquerware, wooden tires. The cup has a wide flat bottom, an elliptical cross-section, and both ends are upturned. There are semicircular handles on both sides of the mouth, like human ears. The outer and inner mouths are painted with black lacquer, and the rest of the inner walls are painted with red lacquer. The ear cup is also called "feather goblet" because its two ears are like the wings of a bird. The Ercui Warring States period appeared, prevailed in the Han Dynasty, and continued to be used in the Jin Dynasty. Common materials for ear cups include stone, pottery, copper, porcelain, and lacquerware. The Western Jin Dynasty was at the time of the decline of binaural cups, and lacquered ear cups became less and less. The celadon ear cups were also short-lived and later replaced by round cups.
Details 白箭头 黑箭头
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