Joseon white porcelain
|Joseon white porcelain|
|Revised Romanization||Joseon baekja|
White porcelains were preferred and praised than any other porcelains during the time to represent Korean Confucian ethics such as frugality and pragmatism. In overall, Joseon ceramics undergone numerous transformations during the five hundred year period and is generally divided into three major periods; the early, the middle, and the late period. Although the chronology of Joseon ceramics differs between scholars, three major events affected kiln production; the outcome of the Imjin wars, the establishment of Bunwon (hangul: 분원; hanja: 分院), government-subsidized kilns at Bunwon-ri, Gwangju near Seoul in 1751, and the privatization of Bunwon in 1884. Joseon white porcelains are characterized by the beauty of unpretentious forms, understated decoration, and subtle use of color, reflecting the ideals of Korean Confucian state.
- Blue and white porcelain
- Korean pottery and porcelain
- Chinese ceramics
- Japanese pottery and porcelain
- Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–1598)
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- "White porcelain (백자 白磁)" (in Korean). Empas/EncyKorea. Retrieved 2008-03-27.
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- Gallery of Korean Pottery and Porcelain at Korean Overseas Culture and Information Service (KOIS)