View allAll Photos Tagged chinese+oldies
Very end of autumn day.
I expected autumn colours but there wasn't much autumn here.
Air was cold and warm sunlight was really nice.
"READY TO BLOOM and regale you with my beauty"?
Although the petals look waxy... they are silky soft.
The Peony is indigenous to China, but was imported to Japan so early it is difficult to be certain when the transplantation occurred. It is a perennial plant with single flowers of white, red, hot pink or pale pink, which are born in late spring.
The peony was originally introduced as medicine. In fact, its ancient Japanese name "Ebisugusuri" literally means ‘medicine from China’. However, due to its beautiful and now mostly double blooms, in time, many decorative varieties were developed. In Japanese society, it was seen both as a medicine and a source of beauty.
Lead and enjoy a good life, do and say things that enrich... and do not forget to tell the people close to you, how much you love them!
With love to you and thank you for ALL your faves and comments, M, (* _ *)
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Very rainy day today. This is in between rains.
Hello again, haven't had the space to come on here over the last couple of weeks... I'm looking forward to seeing what you have been up to while I've been away.
Here's another from a particularly fine evening down at Croome Park when the shower clouds were catching the setting sun.
The Chinese Bridge is a beautiful piece of craftsmanship, built out of 'green' oak by the Green Oak Carpentry Company and is a replica of the original that was lost beneath the murky waters of the Croome River over 150 years ago.
About: I dont usually take photos of people, but this group of men were getting very animated about their game, having a great time..nice travel memory recorded
One of two Chinese lion sculptures presiding on the overpass leading into Crab Park at Portside in Vancouver.
From Victoria Lavender Farm sign: "The most common of the Chinese pheasants, the Ringneck has been bred around the world and introduced into many countries for its beauty, flavor and for hunting. The Ringneck lays large clutches of eggs in the late spring and is hardy to many temperate climates."
[CX] Chinese Lantern 2017 @ Mainstore
Poseidon 2B Sword Girl Complete 1 - 6 @Mainstore
2B Sword Girl 6
2B Sword(add on)
[CX] Kinky Cobra@the Whore Couture 7
Lenox Protege Boot Dust (left) Large@TMD
Lenox Protege Boot Dust (right) Large@TMD
Tableau Vivant \\ JD hairpiece (sides) - [Catwa] Blonds @TMD
Tableau Vivant \\ JD hairpiece - [Catwa] Blonds@TMD
Eurockéennes de Belfort
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The Chinese bridge appears in a 1758 painting by Richard Wilson of Croome Court and garden but by the early nineteenth century it had disappeared under the murky depths of the artificial river it once spanned.
A chinese garden in Beijing.
It was like being inside a live impressionist painting.
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Place de la République, Paris
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I visited Sydney's Chinese garden recently. As it's in winter, trees lost a lot of leaves. This one is from the end of autumn. Full of leaves and sun coming through.
Chinese Garden of Friendship - Darling Harbour, Sydney NSW
I shot this dragon during Chinese New Year celebrations in Paris' Chinatown.
Chinese Peak, Pocatello, Idaho
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Perspective of a decorative geometric pattern, common in Chinese decorativism, on the roof of a building in proximity of the Summer Palace.
I shot this dragon during Chinese New Year celebrations in Paris' Chinatown.
Chinese Opera is a fading art in the modern society.
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A junk is a Chinese sailboat design dating from ancient times and still in use today. Junks were developed during the Han Dynasty (206 BC–220 AD) and were used as ocean-going vessels as early as the 2nd century AD. They evolved in the later dynasties, and were built and used throughout Asia for extensive ocean voyages. They were found, and in lesser numbers are still found, throughout South-East Asia and India, but primarily in China, perhaps today most famously in Hong Kong. Also, found more broadly, is a growing number of modern recreational junk-rigged sailboats.
2010 – 12nd Ani-Com & Games Hong Kong
This will be a part of the “Bricks Adventure 2011″
A exhibition will be held in January 2011 in Hong Kong.
I've been told these lovely, drooping blooms are Chinese Lanterns but they are quite different from the familiar.
Sunset in Kochi, Kerala with chinese fishnet providing beautiful backdrop, with mesemerizing reflection in forefround.
Chinese ceramic ware shows a continuous development since the pre-dynastic periods, and is one of the most significant forms of Chinese art.
@Chinese Garden of Friendship in Darling Harbour, Sydney
The Chinese lantern plant is basically a herbaceous perennial that can live up to an age of three years. This unique plant has some great qualities apart from its looks. It has the ability to withstand extremely low temperatures exceeding even more than -40C.
Ironically the Chinese lantern plant is not native to the country of China. It was first discovered in Japan. It gets its name from the unique fruit that it produces. The fruit is shaped like a balloon and has a papery texture. It is red in color and known as the calyx. In terms of its appearances it looks exactly like the Chinese lantern craftwork.
Part of the Worcester Art Museum's Chinese collection, this camel was sculpted during the Tang Dynasty which dates it between 618 and 905 AD
Chinese Bamboo Garden
It seems this is a nice exsample of big city's garden.
Contrast is quite spectacular. I'll turn it to public.
The Beijing National Aquatics Center, also officially known as the National Aquatics Center, and colloquially known as the Water Cube, is an aquatics center that was built alongside Beijing National Stadium in the Olympic Green for the swimming competitions of the 2008 Summer Olympics. Despite its nickname, the building is not an actual cube, but a cuboid (a rectangular box). After the Olympics, the building underwent a 200 million Yuan revamp to turn half of its interior into a water park.
Chinese Garden at the Huntington Library and Botanical Gardens. Inspired by the centuries-old Chinese tradition of private gardens designed for scholarly pursuits, Liu Fang Yuan, or the Garden of Flowing Fragrance, combines the scenic beauty of nature with the expressiveness of literature to give deeper meaning to the landscape. A walk through its paths enriches the mind and spirit alike. The Huntington—with its renowned collections of art, rare books, manuscripts, and plants—was founded on this same philosophy by Henry E. Huntington in 1919.
The garden’s name, Liu Fang Yuan, has both literal and symbolic meanings. The words liu fang, or “flowing fragrance,” refer to the scent of flowers and trees, including the pine, lotus, plum, and other native Chinese plants found here. The Chinese poet Cao Zhi (192–232) first used the words in his “Rhapsody on the Luo River Goddess” to describe how the fragrance of flowers trailed in the goddess’s wake as she walked among the scented flora. And liu fang echoes the name of famed Ming dynasty painter Li Liufang (1575–1629), known for his refined landscapes.
Chinese pagodas (Chinese: 塔; pinyin: Tǎ) are a traditional part of Chinese architecture. In addition to religious use, since ancient times Chinese pagodas have been praised for the spectacular views which they offer, and many famous poems in Chinese history attest to the joy of scaling pagodas. Wikipedia
........The structure was imported piece by piece from Shanghai, and then reconstructed by craftsmen from China. There are 200 dragons on the wooden and marble structure with a mixture of stunning gold, red, green and the Chinese Royal colour of yellow. The archway stands at 15m high, which makes it the largest Chinese Arch outside China.
The Chinese were the first to put water in a container of cut flowers. So, while the Chinese were arranging flowers aesthetically in a container, the rest of the world was braiding garlands, making wreaths and flinging petals.. Japan grasped the vision of combining cut flowers, water and containers from China with such enthusiasm and inspiration that different schools of flower arrangement art emerged with masters who created philosophies and, design principles sprang into existence. The Japanese culture expanded flower arrangement into a meditative practice, which had its roots in beliefs and philosophies. Flower arrangement as well in China as in Japan became an art form that inspired contemplation and transcended decorative and devotional functions
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