For the similar design of the water wheel without the surrounding cherry blossoms, see:
Nagatake Takeshi and Yabe Yoshiaki et. al., Iro Nabeshima: Nabeshima-han yoseki hakkutsu kinen, (Fukuoka, 1982), p. 51 (Tanakamaru Foundation Collection)
Nagatake Takeshi, Iro-Nabeshima: Nihon jiki no seika, Hizen Nabeshima-han goyogama no meiki, (Kyoto, 1975) (Tanakamaru Foundation Collection)
Christie’s ed., Ceramic Masterpieces from Southern Japan, Tea Ware and Porcelain from the Tanakamaru Foundation Collection, (London, 2001), p.62, no.26
Imaizumi Motosuke, Nabeshima, vol. 21 of Toji taikei [A compendium of ceramics], (Tokyo, 1974), no. 75
Hayashiya Seizo, ed., Nabeshima, vol. 10 of Nihon no Toji [Japanese ceramics], (Tokyo, 1988), p.52-53, no. 31
According to the above publication of Iro Nabeshima, this design of a water wheel was inspired from a design of Japanese traditional Yuzen textile.