Cette exposition présente les artéfacts d'artistes, dessinateurs et artisans chinois qui nous ont laissé des œuvres d'art originales et surprenantes, de grand talent.
These rarely-seen objects are distinguished by craftsmanship, ingenuity and extraordinary skill
The largest collection of Chinese architectural artifacts outside of China.
Celebrating the diversity of humankind.
See Iroquois beadworks, both historical and contemporary, and learn how this art still flourishes.
Iroquois beadworkers play a vital role in preserving cultural beliefs. The Iroquois were quick to adapt European-made cloth and glass beads to their own artistic traditions developed over many centuries. Such adaptation allowed them to pursue their conceptual and aesthetic goals, while retaining the same imagery that they have always used, representing their cosmology, values and legends.
Discover the beauty of ornament . . .
Learn about the artistic styles, craftsmanship and craft traditions of South Asia's many culturally diverse regions. This newest addition to the roster of travelling exhibitions also explores the interaction between South Asia and the rest of the world, and how this interaction affected the craft industries.
Do you ever wonder about the significance of the Chinese dragon? This and other questions are answered in Arts of China.
Chinese history, culture and classic traditions come to life through the exploration of three materials closely associated with China—jade, bronze and ceramics. Six themed cases display artifacts from the ROM's world-renowned collection. All text for this exhibition is presented in English, French, and Chinese, giving Arts of China true multicultural appeal.
What is a Travelling Exhibition?
The ROM is one of few museums in the world with a collection of comprehensive Chinese coins. The collection was researched to create a numismatic timeline for the Joey and Toby Tanenbaum Gallery of China. The display of 88 coins includes the best examples from the 3rd century BC to the end of the Qing Dynasty in 1911 AD.
The Early Pleistocene hominid occupations in East Asia (1.8 – 1 million years ago)
This project’s objective is to find archaeological evidence related to hominid behaviours as well as the earliest hominid fossils in the Nihewan Basin, located in Hebei province about 150 km northwest from Beijing. This large lacustrine basin has extensive Pliocene and Pleistocene deposits containing hominid sites with associated fossil faunal and stone tools.