Hebei Provincial Museum

WANGDA SHOWCASES supplied and installed custom museum display cases|museum showcases|museum display cabinets|vitrines made by anti-reflective glass imported from Europe and all the museum display cases were custom-made according to the highest museum showcase standards from Europe.The Hebei Museum (Chinese河北博物院pinyinHéběi Bówùyuàn) is located in Shijiazhuang, the capital city of Hebei Province, China. It first opened in April 1953 in Baoding. After moving twice in the 1980s, it reopened in October 1987 at its present location on South Zhongshan Street. As the only provincial-level museum in Hebei, its primary function is the collection and exhibition of ancient cultural relics.[1] The museum’s exhibition area has an area of approximately 20,000 square metres (220,000 sq ft) and showcases nearly 150,000 cultural relics. Artifacts in their collection include jade burial suits sewn with gold thread, unearthed from the Mancheng Lingshan Tombs of the Han dynasty; a lantern from Changxin Palace;[1] and a 2300-year-old bronze lamp, found in the tomb of King Cuo of Zhongshan.[2]

Tianjin Museum & Art Gallery

WANGDA SHOWCASES design,supply and install custom museum grade display cases|museum showcases|museum display cabinets|vitrines for Tianjin Museum & Art Gallery.Tianjin Museum was constructed by Shin Takamatsu Architect and Associates, the new museum was designed by Japanese architect Mamoru Kawaguchi, best known the Yoyogi Olympic Gymnasium and Nara Convention Hall.With a floor space of 31,400 sq m, the new Tianjin museum houses impressive collections of the former Tianjin Art Museum and the Tianjin Historical Museum – venues now more than half a century old that have outlived their usefulness. The new museum boasts a total of 150,000 objects.


Museum of the Mausoleum of the Nanyue King

WANGDA SHOWCASES supplied and installed custom museum showcases|museum display cabinets|museum display cases|vitrines for Museum of the Mausoleum of the Nanyue King.Nanyue country was a short-lived kingdom founded in southeast China by a military commander upon the collapse of the Qin Dynasty at the end of the third century B.C. Nanyue coexisted with the stronger Han state to the north during the century that followed, but antagonisms were frequent between the two kingdoms and the Nanyue was subdued in 111 B.C. when the Han captured its capital. Nanyue served as the capital of the sovereign Southern Han kingdom in A.D. 917-71. Now modern Guangzhou, the city has remained the seat of provincial governments to this day. The remains of the Nanyue Kingdom’s palace, lying under the commercial center of the growing contemporary city and layers of civilization from the last 2,000 years, have been studied since the late 1990s. While only an estimated one-tenth of the site has been uncovered, the ruins have shed new light on ancient city planning, urban development, and imperial history.