Two other Qianlong-marked jars of this rare pattern have been published. The first from the Fonthill Heirlooms (no. 643) purchased from the Lord Loch of Drylaw, which he aquired in China after the sacking of the Summer Palace in 1860, subsequently in the collection of Lord Margadale of Islay, formed by Alfred Morrison, sold in our London Rooms, 18 Ocotber 1971, lot 51, and later part of An Important Private collection of Ming and Qing Porcelain sold in Hong Kong, 17 May 1988, lot 75; published again by A. du Boulay, Christie's Pictorial History of Chinese Ceramics, p. 217, no. 8; and in Sotheby's Hong Kong, Twenty Years, no. 310. The second sold in Hong Kong, 24 November 1987, lot 119.
Similarly decorated vases in a variety of forms and colours have been published. Compare the turquoise-glazed lantern vase, in the Beijing Palace Museum, illustrated in Kangxi, Yongzheng, Qianlong, p. 455, pl. 137, where a pale celadon globular vase is also illustrated, p. 464, pl. 144; and to a similar celadon vase without mark from the Metropolitan Museum of Art illustrated in Oriental Ceramics, Kondansha Series, vol. 11, col. pl. 294. An apple-green-glazed lantern vase sold in these Rooms, 3 November 1996, lot 730; an unmarked white-glazed bottle vase sold in Hong Kong, 15 May 1990, lot 77.