The Ming/Qing dynasty wall hanging (lot 100), which would have originally been hung in a Buddhist Tibetan temple, measures at 222cm wide (about 7.2 feet) and 366cm high (12 feet) and features a central velvet Imperial panel. The type of adornment would have been sent as a diplomatic gift from China, along with fine silk garments, to form a special ensemble. Aristocrats also donated textiles to monasteries as a showing of devotion, and the monks were the ones to create the bed hangings and covers that were produced for the Western market in the 17th century. This specific piece is framed with brocade, has outer borders made using dragon panels that were woven using the Kesi (cut silk) method, and includes parts of a late Ming period costume. It is estimated to sell for £12,000 to £18,000 (around $20,332 to $30,499).