The Longquan kiln is one of the eight famous kilns in the Song Dynasty. Among them, the porcelain of the younger brother's kiln is characterized by thick white glaze, cyan glaze, soft luster, crystal clear and moisturizing, better than jade, and its appearance is smooth and clean. During the Song and Yuan dynasties, most of the Longquan celadon exported to foreign countries were produced in Di kilns.
Seal incense was a common incense burning method before the Ming Dynasty. Ancient seal incense seals were carved from wood, and the incense powder was embossed into tangible patterns, and they were generally in seal script. The practice of seal incense is very simple, that is, first press the incense ash to flatten the incense ash, and then put the seal incense seal on the ash surface. Use the incense spoon to put the incense powder in the seal, and then use the incense spatula to shovel the incense powder into the gap. After picking up the seal incense seal, you can burn the seal incense.
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