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Zhong Liansheng adds glaze to the cloisonne

Zhong Liansheng adds glaze to the cloisonne

Zhong Liansheng adds glaze to the cloisonne(200920) -- BEIJING, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Zhong Liansheng adds glaze to the cloisonne body at the Beijing Enamel Factory in Beijing, capital of China, Sept. 15, 2020. In China, 'Jingtailan' represents a special cloisonne wrought of copper and porcelain. Introduced from the Arabian countries during the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368) and becoming popular during the 'Jingtai' years of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), the Jingtailan cloisonne uses red copper as its body, with patterns structured with copper wires and painted with enamel glaze. The making has to go through dozens of procedures including burning, grinding and gilding. Within 600 years, the craftwork has been integrated into the traditional Chinese art. \r\n Zhong Liansheng, director-general for craft and manager-general of the Beijing Enamel Factory, is a national-level intangible cultural heritage inheritor for the Jingtailan cloisonne. Since 1978 when he first started to learn the art, Zhong has been persistent in the making of the Jingtailan cloisonne for over 40 years. \r\n In recent years, Zhong has taught lots of apprentices while making breakthroughs in the Jingtailan cloisonne, promoting it as traditional Chinese art in public welfare activities every year. He embodies the spirit of the times into his artwork and continuously brings forth new ideas on the basis of passing down the cultural heritage. His artwork also combines modern decoration with traditional craft. Many of his works have been chosen as national gifts for foreign leaders representing the highest level of the Chinese art. (Xinhua/Li Xin)
Zhong Liansheng designs the patterns for the

Zhong Liansheng designs the patterns for the

Zhong Liansheng designs the patterns for the(200920) -- BEIJING, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Zhong Liansheng designs the patterns for the cloisonne body at the Beijing Enamel Factory in Beijing, capital of China, Sept. 15, 2020. In China, 'Jingtailan' represents a special cloisonne wrought of copper and porcelain. Introduced from the Arabian countries during the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368) and becoming popular during the 'Jingtai' years of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), the Jingtailan cloisonne uses red copper as its body, with patterns structured with copper wires and painted with enamel glaze. The making has to go through dozens of procedures including burning, grinding and gilding. Within 600 years, the craftwork has been integrated into the traditional Chinese art. \r\n Zhong Liansheng, director-general for craft and manager-general of the Beijing Enamel Factory, is a national-level intangible cultural heritage inheritor for the Jingtailan cloisonne. Since 1978 when he first started to learn the art, Zhong has been persistent in the making of the Jingtailan cloisonne for over 40 years. \r\n In recent years, Zhong has taught lots of apprentices while making breakthroughs in the Jingtailan cloisonne, promoting it as traditional Chinese art in public welfare activities every year. He embodies the spirit of the times into his artwork and continuously brings forth new ideas on the basis of passing down the cultural heritage. His artwork also combines modern decoration with traditional craft. Many of his works have been chosen as national gifts for foreign leaders representing the highest level of the Chinese art. (Xinhua/Li Xin)
Zhong Liansheng glazes the cloisonne body at

Zhong Liansheng glazes the cloisonne body at

Zhong Liansheng glazes the cloisonne body at(200920) -- BEIJING, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Zhong Liansheng glazes the cloisonne body at the Beijing Enamel Factory in Beijing, capital of China, Sept. 15, 2020. In China, 'Jingtailan' represents a special cloisonne wrought of copper and porcelain. Introduced from the Arabian countries during the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368) and becoming popular during the 'Jingtai' years of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), the Jingtailan cloisonne uses red copper as its body, with patterns structured with copper wires and painted with enamel glaze. The making has to go through dozens of procedures including burning, grinding and gilding. Within 600 years, the craftwork has been integrated into the traditional Chinese art. \r\n Zhong Liansheng, director-general for craft and manager-general of the Beijing Enamel Factory, is a national-level intangible cultural heritage inheritor for the Jingtailan cloisonne. Since 1978 when he first started to learn the art, Zhong has been persistent in the making of the Jingtailan cloisonne for over 40 years. \r\n In recent years, Zhong has taught lots of apprentices while making breakthroughs in the Jingtailan cloisonne, promoting it as traditional Chinese art in public welfare activities every year. He embodies the spirit of the times into his artwork and continuously brings forth new ideas on the basis of passing down the cultural heritage. His artwork also combines modern decoration with traditional craft. Many of his works have been chosen as national gifts for foreign leaders representing the highest level of the Chinese art. (Xinhua/Li Xin)
A Jingtailanwork by Zhong Liansheng is

A Jingtailanwork by Zhong Liansheng is

A Jingtailanwork by Zhong Liansheng is(200920) -- BEIJING, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- A 'Jingtailan'work by Zhong Liansheng is displayed at the Beijing Enamel Factory in Beijing, capital of China, Sept. 15, 2020. In China, 'Jingtailan' represents a special cloisonne wrought of copper and porcelain. Introduced from the Arabian countries during the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368) and becoming popular during the 'Jingtai' years of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), the Jingtailan cloisonne uses red copper as its body, with patterns structured with copper wires and painted with enamel glaze. The making has to go through dozens of procedures including burning, grinding and gilding. Within 600 years, the craftwork has been integrated into the traditional Chinese art. \r\n Zhong Liansheng, director-general for craft and manager-general of the Beijing Enamel Factory, is a national-level intangible cultural heritage inheritor for the Jingtailan cloisonne. Since 1978 when he first started to learn the art, Zhong has been persistent in the making of the Jingtailan cloisonne for over 40 years. \r\n In recent years, Zhong has taught lots of apprentices while making breakthroughs in the Jingtailan cloisonne, promoting it as traditional Chinese art in public welfare activities every year. He embodies the spirit of the times into his artwork and continuously brings forth new ideas on the basis of passing down the cultural heritage. His artwork also combines modern decoration with traditional craft. Many of his works have been chosen as national gifts for foreign leaders representing the highest level of the Chinese art. (Xinhua/Li Xin)
Zhong Liansheng filigrees on the cloisonne

Zhong Liansheng filigrees on the cloisonne

Zhong Liansheng filigrees on the cloisonne(200920) -- BEIJING, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Zhong Liansheng filigrees on the cloisonne body at the Beijing Enamel Factory in Beijing, capital of China, Sept. 15, 2020. In China, 'Jingtailan' represents a special cloisonne wrought of copper and porcelain. Introduced from the Arabian countries during the Yuan Dynasty (1271-1368) and becoming popular during the 'Jingtai' years of the Ming Dynasty (1368-1644), the Jingtailan cloisonne uses red copper as its body, with patterns structured with copper wires and painted with enamel glaze. The making has to go through dozens of procedures including burning, grinding and gilding. Within 600 years, the craftwork has been integrated into the traditional Chinese art. \r\n Zhong Liansheng, director-general for craft and manager-general of the Beijing Enamel Factory, is a national-level intangible cultural heritage inheritor for the Jingtailan cloisonne. Since 1978 when he first started to learn the art, Zhong has been persistent in the making of the Jingtailan cloisonne for over 40 years. \r\n In recent years, Zhong has taught lots of apprentices while making breakthroughs in the Jingtailan cloisonne, promoting it as traditional Chinese art in public welfare activities every year. He embodies the spirit of the times into his artwork and continuously brings forth new ideas on the basis of passing down the cultural heritage. His artwork also combines modern decoration with traditional craft. Many of his works have been chosen as national gifts for foreign leaders representing the highest level of the Chinese art. (Xinhua/Li Xin)
Members of the Xian Orchestra perform in a

Members of the Xian Orchestra perform in a

Members of the Xian Orchestra perform in a(200920) -- XI'AN, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Members of the Xi'an Orchestra perform in a free outdoor concert, which is also live-streamed for the online audience, near the Giant Wild Goose Pagoda in Xi'an, northwest China's Shaanxi Province, Sept. 19, 2020. (Xinhua/Li Yibo)
Conductor Huang Yi leads the Xian Orchestra

Conductor Huang Yi leads the Xian Orchestra

Conductor Huang Yi leads the Xian Orchestra(200920) -- XI'AN, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Conductor Huang Yi leads the Xi'an Orchestra in a free outdoor concert, which is also live-streamed for the online audience, near the Giant Wild Goose Pagoda in Xi'an, northwest China's Shaanxi Province, Sept. 19, 2020. (Xinhua/Li Yibo)
An employee from a registered impoverished

An employee from a registered impoverished

An employee from a registered impoverished(200920) -- LHASA, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- An employee from a registered impoverished household works at a cement brick factory near the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County, Qamdo, southwest China's Tibet Autonomous Region, Sept. 19, 2020.\r\n A cement brick factory near the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County has offered vocational training and job opportunities to residents from 657 registered impoverished households. Since April, nearly 200 people have attended brick-making training sessions here. (Xinhua/Jigme Dorje)
Employees work at a cement brick factory near

Employees work at a cement brick factory near

Employees work at a cement brick factory near(200920) -- LHASA, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Employees work at a cement brick factory near the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County, Qamdo, southwest China's Tibet Autonomous Region, Sept. 19, 2020.\r\n A cement brick factory near the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County has offered vocational training and job opportunities to residents from 657 registered impoverished households. Since April, nearly 200 people have attended brick-making training sessions here. (Xinhua/Jigme Dorje)
Aerial photo taken on Sept 19 2020 shows

Aerial photo taken on Sept 19 2020 shows

Aerial photo taken on Sept 19 2020 shows(200920) -- LHASA, Sept. 20, 2020 (Xinhua) -- Aerial photo taken on Sept. 19, 2020 shows the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County, Qamdo, southwest China's Tibet Autonomous Region.\r\n A cement brick factory near the Xiba poverty-relief relocation site in Baxoi County has offered vocational training and job opportunities to residents from 657 registered impoverished households. Since April, nearly 200 people have attended brick-making training sessions here. (Xinhua/Jigme Dorje)
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