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Classifications: Jewelry and Personal Accessories

Classifications: Jewelry and Personal Accessories
Inro decorated with tanuki and crab, and ojime
Shibata Zeshin
late 19th century
91.138
Comb with folding fan designs
Japanese
18th-19th century
56.262
Netsuke modeled as three puppies
Suzuki Tokoku
late 19th century
91.182
Writing box decorated with cranes in reeds
Hon'ami Koetsu
early 17th century
50.67
Netsuke modeled as an elephant
Japanese
18th-19th century
33.415
Netsuke modelled as a dog scratching its neck
Japanese
18th-19th century
33.428
Netsuke modeled as a hare with amber eyes
Japanese
late 19th century
33.438
Wheel-shaped stone
Japanese
4th century
56.249
Plough-shaped stone
Japanese
4th century
62.46
Netsuke modeled as a reclining dog
Japanese
early 19th century
33.417
Netsuke modeled as deer
Japanese
mid-19th century
33.475
Tobacco box with netsuke
Japanese
ca. 1800
62.136
Pipe holder
Japanese
19th century
33.1853
Ring
Japanese
ca. 6th century
50.133
Tobacco Pipe Case
Japanese
19th century
33.199
Netsuke modelled as a fantastic creature
Japanese
18-19th century
33.416
Stone curved bead
Japanese
3rd-6th century
50.132
Shoki and Oni
Itchiku
mid 19th century
33.331
Shoki Wrestling Oni
Toshimitsu
mid 19th century
33.333
Yawning Daruma
Minko
1800-1868
33.335
Netsuke modelled as Shoki with an oni
Japanese
19th century
33.338
Shoki and Oni on cloud
Shoraku
mid 19th century
33.339
Sennin with beggar's bowl
Homin
18th century
33.341
Netsuke modelled as Ebisu
Chokusai
mid 19th century
33.342
Shoki and 3 Oni
Hounsai
early 19th century
33.343
Chinese figures
Kogyoku Anrakusai
ca. mid 19th century
33.344
Man holding rock under his arm
Japanese
ca. 19th century
33.346
Netsuke modelled as a boy on a hobby horse
Japanese
late 19th century
33.356
Shoki wounded in leg by a bean
Japanese
mid 19th century
33.357
Manchu figure holding fan in lap
Japanese
early 19th century
33.358
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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.

Learn more about Equity at SAM