Korean pottery and porcelain
Korean ceramic history begins with the oldest earthenware from around 8000 BC.
The Three Kingdoms of Korea (57 BC-668 AD), namely Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla, provided the beginning of Korean ceram...
Korean pottery and porcelain - Wikipedia
Goryeo ware
Goryeo ware refers to all types of Korean pottery and porcelains produced during the Goryeo dynasty.
Goryeo ware - Wikipedia
Joseon white porcelain
Joseon white porcelain or Joseon baekja refers to the white porcelains produced during the Joseon dynasty (1392-1910).
White porcelains were preferred and praised than any other porcelains during ...
Joseon white porcelain - Wikipedia
Buncheong
Buncheong ware, or Punch'ong ware is a form of traditional Korean stoneware, with a bluish-green tone. Pots are coated with a white slip, and decorative designs are painted on using an iron pigment. ...
Buncheong - Wikipedia
Korean Pottery: Categorized by Periods

Different periods of Korean history can be chronicled, and are reflected in the Korean art of pottery making. Much of what was, has been lost in history. Wars and simply the passage of time ...
Korean Pottery: Categorized by Periods - Wikipedia
Ttukbaegi
A ttukbaegi is Korean unglazed earthenware pot. used to cook or serve jjigae (stew), guk (soup), or other boiled dishes in Korean cuisine. Made from coarse sand-mud.
Ttukbaegi - Wikipedia
Yi Sam-pyeong
Yi Sam-pyeong (died 1655), or Kanagae Sanbee (金ヶ江三兵衛) in historical sources, was a Korean-born Japanese potter who was forcibly relocated from Korea to Japan by Japanese forces during the Japanese Inv...
Yi Sam-pyeong - Wikipedia
Celadon
Celadon is a term for ceramics denoting both a type of glaze and a ware of celadon (color). Celadon originated in China, and notable kilns such as the Longquan kiln in Zhejiang province are renowned f...
Celadon - Wikipedia
Mishima pottery
Mishima is the name of a slip inlay style of pottery adopted from Korea, probably in the 16th century.
The Mishima name may be 17th century, but the style itself goes back to Korea's Koryo Period ...
Koryo Celadon
Koryo Celadon is a 1979 American short documentary film directed by Paul Raimondi about Goryeo dynasty pottery. It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Documentary Short.
Moon jar
Moon jar is a type of traditional Korean white porcelain which was made during the late 17th through 18th century, the late period of the Joseon Dynasty (1392-1910). The name comes from its shape and ...
Moon jar - Wikipedia
Lee (Korean name)
Lee is the typical romanization of the common South Korean surname I ( 이) and North Korean surname Ri (리). The name is written identically to the Chinese name Li 李 in Hanja characters. It is the s...
Lee (Korean name) - Wikipedia
Maebyeong
Maebyeong refers to Korean vessels with a small slightly curled mouth rim, short neck, round shoulder, and constricted waist. The maebyong is derived from the Chinese meiping (literally "plum vase"). ...
Maebyeong - Wikipedia
Dragon jars (Korean)
Korean dragon jars, also known as cloud-dragon jars, are a type of ceremonial porcelain vessel that became popular among the ruling classes of Korea during the Joseon Dynasty (1392–1910). They are dec...
Dragon jars (Korean) - Wikipedia
Onggi
Onggi (Korean: 옹기) is Korean earthenware, which is extensively used as tableware as well as storage containers in Korea. It includes both unglazed earthenware fired near 600~700 °C and pottery wi...
Onggi - Wikipedia
Gangjingun Kiln Sites
Gangjingun Kiln Sites is a tentative World Heritage site listed by the South Korean government at UNESCO. It is a complex of 188 kilns. The kiln sites are located in Gangjin-gun, Jeollanam-do, South...