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Your search (outdoor) returned 43 incense burners (click on thumbnail to see full picture)
Origin: China Shape: Urn Material: Bronze
Location: [outdoor] International Buddhist Society
Description: The Bronze Incense Burner graces the courtyard in front of the Main Gracious Hall. The Burner is an exact duplicate of the original which resides in the Beijing Museum. Cast in red bronze, the burner has three storeys and is 3.5 meters high.
Origin: China Incense: Stick Shape: Urn Material: Bronze
Period: 282 AD Location: [outdoor] NingBo Temple
Description: Situated under the Luhua Peak in Taibai Mountains, Asoka Temple is 19 kilometers to the east of Ningbo and is one of the "China Five Buddhist Mountains". It is the only remaining temple in China named after Asoka, the famed Indian Buddhist king. The temple was built in 282 AD and is over 1700 years old.
Period: 12 th Location: [outdoor] DaibutsuDen Temple at Kamakura, Japan (photo by: JJD)
Description: This large incense burner is placed directly at the seat of the Daibutsu (Dai means "large" and Butsu is The Buddha).
The bronze statue is 22.3 meters tall and weighs 121 tons. It was once surrounded by a temple, but in 1498 a tsunami came ashore and swept away everything except the enormous statue.
Period: Qing Dynasty Location: [outdoor] Bejing Forbidden City
Description: On the marble terrace of the Hall of Supreme Harmony there are 18 bronze incense burners representing each of the 18 provinces of Imperial China. Sandalwood and Tibetan incense were burned in them on special occasions.
Origin: France Incense: Stick Shape: Urn Material: Iron
Period: 1900 Location: [outdoor] Hong Hien pagoda of Frejus (photo by: JJD)
Description: Built in 1917 by vietnamese soldiers coming to France to fight along with french soldiers during World War I, the ancient pagoda was served not only as spiritual refuge for that vietnamese community living far from homeland, but also a place of workship in memory of their comrades killed in the battlefield.
Description: The Dragon Head Incense Burner is a stone structure that projects over a deep valley. The farther end is carved in the form of a dragon's head in which an incense burner was placed.
pictures from Karate Kid Movie (2010). See also Artwork section (movies).
Origin: China Incense: Stick Shape: Ding Material: Bronze
Period: Shang Dynasty Location: [outdoor] History Museum, Beijing.
Description: The “Si Mu Wu” ding dates to the late Shang Dynasty (c.17th to 11th century B.C.). Weighing 875 kilograms, it is 133 centimeters high and rectangular in shape, standing on four legs. It was made for the King of Shang to offer sacrifices to his dead mother Wu. In the periods when Buddhism was the predominant faith in the country, the ding was also used as a religious incense-burner. (Unearthed in Anyang, Henan)
Description: It is said that the water inside the crater communicates with the waters of the holy Ganges of India. So the Hindus from the Island declared the Grand Bassin as a Holy lake.
The most simple and cheapest incense burner you can make !
Origin: Japan Incense: Stick Shape: Urn Material: Bronze
Location: [outdoor] Kinkaku Ji temple in Kyoto (photo by: Francois Petitet)
Description: Kinkaku-ji (Golden Pavilion Temple) is the informal name of Rokuon-ji (Deer Garden Temple). It was originally built in 1397 to serve as a retirement villa for Shogun Ashikaga Yoshimitsu, as part of his estate then known as Kitayama.