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Classifications: Bronzes

Classifications: Bronzes
Ban with dragon mount
Japanese
14th century
68.108.1
Ban with dragon mount
Japanese
14th century
68.108.2
Three-pronged vajra
Japanese
12 - 13th century
62.100
Bell with a vajra handle
Japanese
12 - 13th century
49.237
Bell
Japanese
1st - 3rd century
51.104
Plaquette
Japanese
16th century
63.129
Votive plaque (kakebotoke): Thousand-Armed, Eleven-Headed Kannon
Japanese
late 13th century-early 14th century
50.123
Ewer with Hinged Cover
Japanese
Seiwa 2nd month, 2nd year 1313
56.248
Bronze Mirror
Japanese
10th - 12th century
49.204
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.137
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.138
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.139
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.140
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.141
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.142
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.143
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.144
Presentation mirror
Japanese
15th-19th century
94.145
Mirror with handle, called E-kagami
Japanese
17th-18th century
67.136
Mirror
Japanese
3rd-6th century
56.132
Mirror
Japanese
1333-1568
56.135
Incense burner with long handle
Japanese
late 14th - 15th century
49.236
Mirror
Japanese
ca. 1400
66.44
Ritual gong (kei)
Japanese
1185- 1333
72.2
Buddhist wheel of the law (Horin)
Japanese
1185-1333
66.106
Single-pronged vajra (tokko sho)
Japanese
late 12th century
56.137
Mirror
Japanese
1000-1185
51.106
Waterdropper
Japanese
19th century
92.47.67
Waterdropper modelled as a lobster
Japanese
19th century
92.47.68
Waterdropper modelled as a kirin
Japanese
19th century
92.47.69
Waterdropper
Japanese
92.47.70
Waterdropper
Japanese
92.47.71
Waterdropper modelled as a shi shi
Japanese
19th century
92.47.72
Waterdropper
Japanese
92.47.73
Waterdropper modelled as a reclining dog
Japanese
19th century
92.47.74
Waterdropper
Japanese
92.47.75
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Seattle Art Museum acknowledges that we are on the traditional homelands of the Duwamish and the customary territories of the Suquamish and Muckleshoot Peoples. As a cultural and educational institution, we honor our ongoing connection to these communities past, present, and future. We also acknowledge the urban Native peoples from many Nations who call Seattle their home.