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A small lacquer writing box 'Suzuribako', Meiji period (1868-1912).

Lähtöhinta
6 000 - 8 000 SEK
542 - 723 EUR
574 - 766 USD
Vasarahinta
9 000 SEK
Tietoa ostamisesta
Lisätietoja ja kuntoraportit
Cecilia Nordström
Tukholma
Cecilia Nordström
Johtava asiantuntija – itämainen keramiikka & taidekäsityö, eurooppalainen keramiikka ja lasi
+46 (0)739 40 08 02
A small lacquer writing box 'Suzuribako', Meiji period (1868-1912).

Decorated in gold, silver and black hiramaki-e and sumi-e togidashi against a matt silver lacquer ground, with a moonlit scene of a Torii gate amongst pine trees and mist, the interior with a lantern in gold takamaki-e and inlaid with mother-of-pearl, nashiji interiors, fundame rims, fitted inner try. Measurement 19x16.2x2.8 cm.

Wear.

Alkuperä - Provenienssi

The Collection of Wivica Ankarcrona Borell (1935-2019).

The foundation of the collection was laid by Rear Admiral/Flag officer Sten Ankarcrona (1861-1936). Ankarcrona first got a taste for the Asian Art while following his fathers’s footsteps serving as ‘enseigne de vaisseau’ for the French navy “la Royale” during the years 1885-1889, when his Fregatt sailed in the area. Ankarcrona continued to ad on to the collection, later in life when he was sent on a special mission to Japan in 1923. He brought back vast collections of lacquer, bronzes, textiles, ceramics.

In 1911 the family moved to the mansion like duplex next to Sturegatan in Stockholm. The elegant home and their summer house at Brevik by Erstaviken where Ankarcrona created a Japanese garden (1923-27) and even set up a complete Japanese building was documented in the the magazine 'Svenska Hem i ord och bild' in 1928, which provide us with a fascinating window into this golden age of European collecting. The world renowned collection received many prestigious visitors throughout the years, the guest book contains signature of both the Swedish king Gustav VI Adolf as well as the Japanese crown prince, later Emperor Akihito.

Stens son Sten S:son Ankarcrona (1904-1981, continued the tradition of collecting, amongst other things Swedish 18th Century furniture and art, pieces that worked well with family heirlooms from the Bergenstråhle, Bohnstedt, Cassel, Mörner and Lybecker families.

Wivica was married to Ulf Borell, appointed physician to the Swedish royal family. She was a loyal visitor to the auctions and museums around the world.