Rare Chinese Antiques For Sale

See What is Still Available

In our website you can find rare Chinese antiques, That were made for the Chinese elites and forgotten throughout the centuries, until we found them. Discover some of the rarest antique pieces of art that remain untouched from the years of imperial China.

From enigmatic jade statues to majestic antique blue and white porcelain crafted for royalty— The last legacy of the world’s most influential civilization, now privately delivered to your door.

Antique Blue and White Porcelain

The benchmark of Chinese pottery. Blue and White Porcelain, hand-painted with the ancient blue cobalt oxide. On rare occasions, even white with red tones achieved with copper. With hundreds of years of history, still gleaming as the very day they were made.

Open a window to China’s glorious imperial porcelain days with some of the most important pieces of art made by the finest artisans of the time.

Imperial Yuan & Ming vases, richly ornamented for imperial palace members with complex carvings. Luxury antique charger plates, hand-painted with ancient techniques only reserved for elite artisans. Yuan dynasty Jars, Ming dynasty bowls, and Kendi’s that once inhabited palaces and served the elite, whose delicate craftsmanship still adorned by professional collectors and amateurs alike today.

Discover ancient Chinese Porcelain with some of its most astonishing pieces of pottery.

Go To Blue & White Porcelain Collection

Antique Blue and White Ming Dynasty Jar

This magnificent ฺBlue and White Ming vase is perfectly preserved with traditional cobalt oxide blue tones


Yuan dynasty Antique Porcelain Vase with Incised Design

This richly detailed Yuan Dynasty vase features a beautiful combination of shades of cobalt oxide blue with delicate carved designs.


Early Ming Dynasty Blue and White Antique Porcelain Vase

This elegant blue and white Ming vase was painted exclusively in exquisite blue tones of traditional cobalt oxide.



Most Rare Blue and White Porcelain Available for Sale


Extremely rare red, blue & white Yuan dynasty porcelain with the 3 clay dragon.



Blue and white late Yuan – Early Ming dynasty Vase with Phoenix



Late Yuan – Early Ming dynasty blue and white antique vase with 3 claw dragon clay artwork



Among our collection you will find rare antiques such as Chinese porcelain, antique snuff bottles, opium pipes for sale, antique silver tankards, incense burners, whiskey jars opera items, tortoise shell carving, antique buddha statues, burmite amber, jade and more!

go to the Shop to see the items

You will find in the Blog section articles about the ancient dynasties of china, starting from the Han dynasty (206 BC – 220 AD), Tang dynasty (618 – 907 AD), Song dynasty (960 – 1279 AD), Yuan dynasty (1271 – 1368 AD), Ming dynasty (1368 – 1644 AD) and the last dynasty who control China, the Qing dynasty (1644 – 1912).

visit the shop

Song Dynasty Porcelain

Also known as the Chinese Renaissance. A golden age of economic, cultural, and religious growth that laid the foundations of ancient China. Very few are the pieces of pottery that remain intact from this period.

See The Collection

Yuan Dynasty Porcelain

The Yuan dynasty is a period of history controlled by the Mongol Empire. Ages crowned by intellectual development, foreign commerce, and the expansion of the increasingly famous blue & white pottery.

See The Collection

Ming Dynasty Porcelain

The Ming dynasty is one of the periods of biggest growth for China in terms of population, trade routes, and cultural exchange. Art flourished during this age, with pottery as one of its main representations.

See The Collection

Qing Dynasty Porcelain

The last of the Chinese dynasties. An era of cultural and philosophical innovation, where fine arts such as pottery took on a central role in the expansion of China’s influence.

Qing dynasty porcelain wares are exquisite and well made with the developments of new techniques introduced and better control over the firing process and temperatures.

See The Collection

The Dynasties of China - Brief History


Our rare collection consist of unique & rare items you cannot find anywhere else, including some Imperial porcelain.


Each of the rare antiques offered for sale has been examined by experts and show authetiic age signs.


Due to the nature of the items, we maintain top quality service, which includes express shipping of the items and discretion.

The Collection

Hundreds of years ago, few were the artisans who captured the essence of China into their creations. Ever fewer those who did it for royalty.

Their legacy survived the coldest winters, and the hottest summers; the longest wars and the fiercest catastrophes. They saw empires fall, religions die, and lineages disappear forever.

They shifted from hand to hand, from place to place. Rare relics whose importance was forgotten over time. Made for Emperors in the past, used today to keep umbrellas, to water tulips, or to hold incense in a monastery. Some of the rarest pieces from imperial times, almost lost forever in the shifting waters of history…

Yet few are still available….

Find out about our collection of some very important treasures from ancient China.


Now You Can Shop With Cryptocurrencies

The antique Chinese art is locked in time, yet the currencies are always evolving. From the copper coins used during the Song Dynasty, to cash, credit cards, and more recently, digital currencies.

We believe that everyone should be able to get what they want with their favorite currency. That’s why we’re one of the first antique businesses to accept crypto.

Find out how you can use cryptocurrencies to buy your next Chinese antique.


Song Dynasty Pottery

The pottery of the Song Dynasty is one of the most revered of the Chinese culture. If we could describe it with one word, it would be “subtlety”.

Ceramics from the Song Dynasty are highly influenced by the principles of simplicity preached by Confucianism.

During this period underglaze blue was not popular, since it was considered too ornamental. Instead, green ware or celadon were appreciated as some of the highest forms of pottery. Simple, with monochrome designs, they were considered extremely beautiful for their perfect shapes and the quality of their details.

Usually these ‘highest forms’ of ceramic were reserved for the court and the literati.


Yuan Dynasty Pottery

During the Mongolian reign over China, pottery evolved adapting to new styles and techniques. The ideas of simplicity based on Confucianism that before ruled art now gave way to experimentation and the flourishing of underglaze painting in cobalt.

It was the ‘golden age’ of blue & white porcelain.

The impact of this method of painting was so important that it is considered the “last great innovation in ceramic technology”.

Soon, blue & white pottery began to be appreciated for its gleaming blue tones and the details of their drawings— usually depicting dragons, warriors, or daily life situations.


Ming Dynasty Pottery

The Ming Dynasty was an extraordinary period of innovation for Chinese ceramics. It was an era marked by cultural exchange, with new styles and forms brought to China by other countries.

New colors, forms, and styles began to be accepted in pottery. A new technique developed during this period also allowed to draw crispier lines, but in exchange the color of the blue cobalt became duller.

During the Ming era ceramic was developed to new heights of perfection, rivailing with other highly-prized forms of art such as calligraphy and painting.

It is also possible to find reddish tones in Ming pottery, achieved by using copper instead of cobalt.


Qing Dynasty Pottery

During the Qing Dynasty craftsmen produced varied porcelain styles, continuing with many of the techniques developed during the Ming. Using different types of overglaze colors became a popular practice.

Shapes and decoration became at times increasingly complex and colorful. This led to a new wave of appreciation for pottery as a high form of art.

However, blue and white porcelain continued to be the king, becoming more popular and laying the foundations of an artistic style that became one of the greatest exponents of Chinese art.