Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c

Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c

Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c
3500 "Make us an offer" Listings/. Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c. With the coat of arms of the Honourable East India Company. The rim is decorated with gemetric leaf and tongue detailing, the central armorial bear the coat of arms of the HEIC.

The East India Company, also known as the Honourable East India Company (HEIC), East India Trading Company (EITC), the English East India Company or the British East India Company, and formally known as John Company, Company Bahadur, or simply The Company, was an English and later British joint-stock company. It was formed to trade in the Indian Ocean region, initially with the East Indies (India and South East Asia), and later with Qing China.

The company ended up seizing control of large parts of the Indian subcontinent, colonised parts of Southeast Asia and Hong Kong after the First Opium War and maintained trading posts and colonies in the Middle Eastern Gulf called Persian Gulf Residencies. Originally chartered as the Governor and Company of Merchants of London Trading into the East-Indies, the company rose to account for half of the world's trade particularly in basic commodities including cotton, silk, indigo dye, salt, spices, saltpetre, tea and opium.

The company also ruled the beginnings of the British Empire in India. In his speech to the House of Commons in July 1833, Lord Macaulay explained that since the beginning, the East India Company had always been involved in both trade and politics, just as its French and Dutch counterparts had been. The company received a Royal Charter from Queen Elizabeth I on 31 December 1600, coming relatively late to trade in the Indies.

Before them the Portuguese Estado da India had traded there for much of the 16th century and the first of half a dozen Dutch Companies sailed to trade there from 1595. By contrast, wealthy merchants and aristocrats owned the EIC's shares. Initially the government owned no shares and had only indirect control until 1657 when permanent joint stock was established.

During its first century of operation, the focus of the company was trade, not the building of an empire in India. Following the First Anglo Mughal War, the company interests turned from trade to territory during the 18th century as the Mughal Empire declined in power and the East India Company struggled with its French counterpart, the French East India Company (Compagnie fran├žaise des Indes orientales) during the Carnatic Wars of the 1740s and 1750s in southern India. The battles of Plassey and Buxar, in which the company defeated the Nawabs of Bengal, left the company in control of the proto-industrialised Mughal Bengal with the right to collect revenue, in Bengal and Bihar, and a major military and political power in India. In the following decades it gradually increased the extent of the territories under its control, contro.

Lid with small restoration and chip. Size 190x145mm Handle to spout x height.

18th century Qing (1661 - 1912). We can not control this. For China (& rest of Asia) & US allow at least 2 to 3 weeks. Depending on the situation it can take up to 1.5 month.

This also influences the tracking data shown online. You can follow it at. The item "Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c" is in sale since Thursday, June 3, 2021. This item is in the category "Antiques\Asian Antiques\China\Plates".

The seller is "theceramics_and_collectibles" and is located in Amsterdam. This item can be shipped worldwide.

Antique Chinese Armorial Teapot Porcelain Qianlong/Jiaqing Period HEIC 18/19c