For similar examples and a discussion of this group of wares, see the notes by Mary Ann Rogers, where the author discusses the origins of this distinctive type of decoration in the Xuande period and its developments in the 15th and 16th centuries, In Pursuit of the Dragon: Traditions and Transitions in Ming Ceramics, An exhibition from the Idemitsu Museum of Arts, Seattle Art Museum, 1988, p. 98. The Idemitsu has in its collection examples from each of the five reign eras during which the type was produced. Apart from minor differences in the treatment of the flowers and choice of fruit, the group is largely consistent.
Further examples can be found in many of the world's greatest museums and collections. For an example in the Percival David Foundation, see M. Medley, Illustrated Catalogue of Ming Polychrome Wares, London, 1978, plate III, no. 29, and for another in the Smithsonian Institution, see Ming Porcelains in the Freer Gallery of Art, Washington, 1953, p. 35, nos. 31 and 32.