A Longquan vase with a more compressed body and of larger size (21.7 cm.) was included in the exhibition catalogue, Heavenly Blue: Southern Song Celadons, Tokyo, 2010, p. 43, fig. 13. Another larger example with a slightly more rounded silhouette is in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, and illustrated in Oriental Ceramics: the World’s Great Collections, vol. 12: Metropolitan Museum of Art, Tokyo, 1982, no. 52 (21.3 cm. high.). A pair of Longquan long-necked vase of similar form and proportion but without lipped mouths was excavated from a Southern Song hoard in Jinyucun, Suining city, Sichuan province, and is illustrated in Heavenly Blue: Southern Song Celadons, op. cit., p. 140, fig. 15-19 ( 16.9 cm. high.). Two further larger examples with straight mouth rims are in the Tokugawa Art Museum and Museum of Oriental Ceramics, Osaka, illustrated in Heavenly Blue: Southern Song Celadons, op. cit., p. 42, figs. 11-12 (25 and 22.8 cm. high.). Compare also, three long-necked Longquan vases with lipped rims, possibly made at the Guan kilns in Hangzhou: one covered with crackled celadon glaze, in the British Museum, London, illustrated in Song Ceramics, Tokyo, 1999, p. 100, no. 63 (23.3 cm. high); the other two covered with crackled yellowish glazes, known as beishoku celadon, illustrated in Heavenly Blue: Southern Song Celadons, op. cit., p. 82-83, figs. 58-59 (22.6 and 22.1 cm. high).