Although the Jingdezhen kilns in northern Jiangxi province produced the greatest volume of qingbai wares, other kilns in Jiangxi province as well as kilns in the provinces of Anhui, Zhejiang, Guangdong, and Fujian also produced their own versions of this distinctive ware. Two similar water pots were discovered in a tomb dated to 1087, along with forty other qingbai wares, in Susong xian, Anhui province. See Wang Yeyou, "Qiantan Suson xian jinian my chutu de Bei Song yingqing ciqin," Jingdezhen Taoci 2, 1984:61, no. 6, fig. 1. Another example discovered at the Song kilns in Fanchang county, is illustrated by Hu Yueqian, 'Anhui Green-glazed Wares from the Sui to Song Dynasties: Comparisons with Zhejiang Wares', New Light on Chinese Yue and Longquan Wares: Archaeological Ceramics Found in Eastern and Southern Asia, A.D. 800-1400, Hong Kong, 1994, pl. 2. Other similar qingbai water pots are illustrated in Porcelain Collected by Anhui Province Museum, Beijing, 2002, p. 66, no. 50, and in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, illustrated by S. Valenstein, A Handbook of Chinese Ceramics, New York, 1989, p. 110, no. 105.