A taller qingbai vase of similar shape and carved with an abstract floral band around the body was excavated from a Liao tomb in Inner Mongolia dating to the first quarter of the twelfth century, along with other qingbai wares, Ding wares and Liao metalwork. See 'Chifengshi Aluke erqinqi wenduoer Aoruishan Liao mu qingli jianbao', Wenwu, 1993:3, pp. 57-67.
There appears to be only one other very similar vase published, one of a pair in a private Japanese collection, illustrated in Toji Taikei (A Survey of Ceramics), vol. 37, White Glaze Ceramics, Tokyo, 1975, col. pl. 23. The same vase was also included in the exhibition, So Gen no bijitsu (The Art of the Song and Yuan), Osaka Municipal Museum of Fine Art, May 1978, p. 29, no. 118. A taller (25.5 cm. high) qingbai vase of this shape with a vertically lobed body is in the British Museum, and illustrated in Oriental Ceramics, The World's Great Collections, vol. 5, Tokyo, 1981, col. pl. 17.