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Hand Painted
Ships from: USA

 This artwork is
100% hand-painted.

Typical Gallery Price: $130.00

Your Price: $58.88


Category: Birds & Flowers Wall Scrolls & Paintings

The Golden Autumn
Chinese Bird and Flower Wall Scroll


The Golden Autumn - Chinese Bird and Flower Wall Scroll
186.7cm
73½"
49.5cm
19½"

Approximate Measurements

Painting: 32cm x 130.7cm  ≈  12½" x 51½"

Silk Scroll: 40.5cm x 186.7cm  ≈  16" x 73½"

Width at Wooden Knobs: 49.5cm  ≈  19½"

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金秋

The Golden Autumn

The Chinese title is "Jin Qiu" which can be translated as, "The Golden Autumn". The rest of the characters indicate this was painted in 2010 signed Jian Qiu (the artist's given name).

The Golden Autumn - Chinese Bird and Flower Wall Scroll close up view

Close up view of the flower artwork mounted to this silk brocade wall scroll


About the Art:

The paper has an interesting watermark texture, giving it a very unique and special look.

This is a simplistic painting style, but it also incorporates a lot of detail. This painting really mimics the style of Chinese artwork that has been around for thousands of years.

This artwork is completely hand-painted, and is mounted to a handmade silk wall scroll in our workshop.


About the Artist:

The artist's name is WangjianQiu (Wang Jian-Qiu). He lives in Jinan, the capital city of Shandong Province in Northern China (about 5 hours south of Beijing). I was introduced to this artist's work at Qin Xia's studio in Jinan. This artist has been a long time friend of Qin Xia (You may recognize Qin Xia's name from artwork in our flowers and birds category). Wang Jian-Qiu also does some great detailed beautiful woman paintings, and occasionally does some landscapes for us as well.

This item was listed or modified
Sep 16th, 2014

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Gary's random little things about China:

Where's my fortune cookie?

So after traveling to China, you have just finished your first meal in a real Chinese restaurant.
But the bill comes, and the waiter forgot to bring everyone their fortune cookies!
Well, actually not...
You see, fortune cookies did not come from China (at least not directly).
One legend has it in the late 1800s or early 1900s, a Chinese man running a noodle making shop in San Francisco accidentally mixed a bunch of sugar in his dough, and didn't want to waste it. So he made cookies and stuck papers with people's fortunes on them as a novelty.
In the end, it's really the Chinese visitors to America that are confused when the waiter brings them a blob of sugary noodle dough with a piece of paper stuck in it.

Typical Gallery Price: $130.00

Your Price: $58.88