Artwork Panel: 52.6cm x 97.5cm ≈ 20¾" x 38¼"
Silk/Brocade: 62cm x 153.7cm ≈ 24½" x 60½"
Width at Wooden Knobs: 71cm ≈ 28"Information about caring for your wall scroll
If you love the novel, or the numerous movies that depict "The Journey to the West", then you know this frisky fellow.
Close up view of the warrior artwork mounted to this silk brocade wall scroll
The Monkey King is also known as "Sun Wukong", "Sun Wukung" and sometimes (literally "Monkey King").
If you are looking for this artwork, you probably know a lot about the Monkey King. If you want to know more, here's the Wikipedia entry on the Monkey King: Wikipedia: Monkey King
A new Monkey King movie is coming out in 2013.
Guess who is playing your favorite frisky little guy?
Please note that the xuan paper used for the painting on this wall scroll may have some embedded fibers, husks, or specks. This is not a defect, but a natural part of this handmade paper.
Here is Sandy holding a different wall scroll by Jin Bin. This one is actually about 122cm or 48" long (smaller than most of the Jin Bin wall scrolls we sell). Even in this smaller size, it shows you how big these handmade wall scrolls are.
This is a very detailed painting that is mounted to a silk wall scroll. A lot of work went into this. It actually takes the artist about a half day to complete.
You won't be disappointed if you become the owner of this work of art. I guarantee it personally or your money back.
The artist's name is (Qing Jing-Bin). He was born in Guanxi Province (southern China). His specialty is paintings of mythological and historical figures of ancient China.
This item was listed or modified
Jan 30th, 2016
Gary's random little things about China:
If you are from my generation, you may remember the video game called "Frogger". It involved crossing a busy road while narrowly dodging cars and truck, often both in front of and behind you at the same time.
Well you can play real live Frogger every time you cross the street in China. It is perfectly normal to cross a four or six-lane road, one lane at a time. You stand motionless on the white, dashed line between lanes as cars and trucks whiz by you on both sides with only inches to spare. When the next lane is clear, you advance (there is no retreat in this game, that could get you killed, since drivers in China would never expect that).
If you did this in America, drivers would come to a screeching halt and think you were crazy (they might even tell you so, using colorful words and hand gestures). It is simply a different culture, or rather a different way of doing things in modern Chinese culture.