A similar Qianlong-marked example was included in the National Palace Museum, Taipei, Special Exhibition of Qing Monochromes, 1981, illustrated in the Catalogue, no. 74; another from the Nanjing Museum was included in The Art Gallery, the Chinese University of Hong Kong exhibition, Qing Imperial Porcelain of the Kangxi, Yongzheng and Qianlong Reigns, Hong Kong, 1995, Catalogue no. 71; and a pair was offered in these Rooms, The Imperial Sale, 27 April 1997, lot 45. Another porcelain Wheel of Law can be seen in situ on an altar inside the Fanhua Lou, Building of Buddhist Brilliance, an important Tibetan Buddhist structure built in the late Qianlong period at the northern end of the Ningshou Gong, illustrated in the Catalogue to The Field Museum exhibition, Splendors of China's Forbidden City, The Glorious Reign of Emperor Qianlong, 2004, fig. 163.
Compare also to two Jiaqing marked examples, in the Weishaupt Collection, illustrated by G. Avitable, From the Dragon's Treasure, London, 1987, fig. 1; and another sold in these Rooms, 4 November 1996, lot 747.