Item Records

This page shows all the information we have about this item. Both the institution that physically holds this item, and RRN members have contributed the knowledge on this page. You’re looking at the item record provided by the holding institution. If you scroll further down the page, you’ll see the information from RRN members, and can share your own knowledge too.

The RRN processes the information it receives from each institution to make it more readable and easier to search. If you’re doing in-depth research on this item, be sure to take a look at the Data Source tab to see the information exactly as it was provided by the institution.

These records are easy to share because each has a unique web address. You can copy and paste the location from your browser’s address bar into an email, word document, or chat message to share this item with others.

  • Data
  • Data Source

This information was automatically generated from data provided by MOA: University of British Columbia. It has been standardized to aid in finding and grouping information within the RRN. Accuracy and meaning should be verified from the Data Source tab.


Figure representing a person on a flat backing of white paper. Front view is depicted of the figure which is made of cloth lightly padded to give a three-dimensional effect having each portion made of a separate piece of cloth with painted details. Hands are made of paper. Face is made of white silk. Figure's left hand is holding a folded a light blue-green paper umbrella. Black hair is in a low bun. Wearing a short light green patterned silk blouse having a tying on the right with ribbons of the same colour, an ankle-length torquoise blue skirt fastened under the arms with a white cotton ribbon, white socks, and low blue-green shoes. Two pieces of white flannel hemmed in light red-pink silk thread with a loop of the same at the top are glued to the paper backing.

History Of Use

Probably made for sale to European and North Americans, possibly under missionary influence. Figure represents married woman (indicated by low bun)from the late 19th to early 20th centuries.


Collected by J. H. Morris while he was chief engineer for Seoul Railway, Korea.

Item History

With an account, you can ask other users a question about this item. Request an Account

With an account, you can submit information about this item and have it visible to all users and institutions on the RRN. Request an Account

Similar Items