₹ 1,004.00 Ex Tax: ₹ 1,004.00
Blue Pottery Cylindrical Vase 6 Inch ..
₹ 872.00 Ex Tax: ₹ 872.00
A unique form of art hailing from Jaipur is the Blue Pottery, which got its name for the eye-catching blue dye. This type of pottery doesn’t use clay, instead makes usage of quartz. Blue pottery is famous for its enchanting des..
₹ 516.00 Ex Tax: ₹ 516.00
Full Plate Pottery Assorted Colours & Design..
₹ 1,317.00 Ex Tax: ₹ 1,317.00
Khurja Pottery is the type of earthenware made by mixing quartz and feldspar giving off a lustrous effect and therefore a gleaming texture to the articles. Khurja ceramics apart from the glow, has vibrant yet coordinating colors t..
Blue Pottery at CCIC
The blue pottery of Jaipur is unique and hence of great interest in the past and even today. It is very popular in the national and international markets. Since the blue color is dominant on the white background pottery, therefore, it is known as blue pottery, otherwise, various other colors like yellow-green, maroon and black colors are also used in the pottery of Jaipur.
Jaipur pottery is not made of clay but of ground felspar (burbura) mixed with gum or starch. It can be wielded by hand only, not on the potter’s wheel and locally known as kamchini.
The art appears to have originated in Delhi under the chief artist, by the Hindu Kumhar called Bhola. It seems probable that its production arose from a desire to compete with the imported jars, known as martabans, which came to Delhi all the way from the fort of that name on the coast of Burma. one of the pupils of Bhola was induced to join the School of Art, Jaipur, leading to the large demand for Jaipur pottery. The similarity in shape and material is striking. At first, the designs and coloring adopted by the Delhi potter were strongly Hindu in character, but later on, they became much more Muhammadan and consisted of rich shades of pale blue (occasionally green also) on a granular but pure white surface.
Jaipur school of blue pottery is formerly differed from Delhi and attained its reputation and popularity through the use of two shade of blue cobalt and turquoise on opaque white. Recently it has turned its attention to modern Persian models and has produced pottery with an admixture of green leaves and brown and yellow flowers that appears distinctly inferior to the older tradition.
Vases of various sizes cooking vessels, decorative tiles and other utility items were made in blue pottery of Jaipur.