Artwork Panel: 51.6cm x 97.5cm ≈ 20¼" x 38¼"
Silk/Brocade: 60.7cm x 153.5cm ≈ 23¾" x 60½"
Width at Wooden Knobs: 69.7cm ≈ 27½"Information about caring for your wall scroll
Close up view of the artwork mounted to this silk brocade wall scroll
This guy is sometimes called the "Lord of Happiness". He looks like a traditional Chinese feudal lord with his red cloak. He symbolizes happiness and joy. You will also see him titled as which means "Good Luck Star" or "Star of Happiness".
You may see images of this deity during Chinese New Years around the doors and in the homes of traditional Chinese people. You can also display him on your wall with this artwork to bring good fortune to your home or business all year long.
His name is romanized as "Fu Shen"．
This is a very detailed painting that is mounted to a silk wall scroll. A lot of work went into this. It actually takes the artist almost a full day to complete.
You won't be disappointed if you become the owner of this work of art. I guarantee it personally or your money back.
The artist's name is Jing Bin. He was born in Guanxi Province (southern China). His specialty is paintings of mythological and historical figures of ancient China.
This item was listed or modified
Aug 5th, 2012
Gary's random little things about China:
So after traveling to China, you have just finished your first meal in a real Chinese restaurant.
But the bill comes, and the waiter forgot to bring everyone their fortune cookies!
Well, actually not...
You see, fortune cookies did not come from China (at least not directly).
One legend has it in the late 1800s or early 1900s, a Chinese man running a noodle making shop in San Francisco accidentally mixed a bunch of sugar in his dough, and didn't want to waste it. So he made cookies and stuck papers with people's fortunes on them as a novelty.
In the end, it's really the Chinese visitors to America that are confused when the waiter brings them a blob of sugary noodle dough with a piece of paper stuck in it.