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Mao Gong Ding
Mao Gong ding

Origin

King Xuan of Zhou

Type

Bronze Ding Vessel

Effects

Multiplying Food/ Strengthens

Downsides

Weakens

Activation

Placing in

Collected by

Warehouse 13

Section

Food-888

Aisle

3587-853

Shelf

26475-8467-003

Date of Collection

1995

[Source]


OriginEdit

King Xuan of Zhou (847 - 782) was the eleventh king of the Chinese Zhou Dynasty. An inscription within the cauldron spoke about a king of high morals and how to present it upon others. It continues on to speak about a Duke that upon swearing allegiance to the King was appointed to take charge of all governing matters in the nation. With all of these responsibilities the Duke also regained vast wealth. Due to the King proving his words the Duke was his ally until the end. The entire inscription is the longest among the ancient Chinese bronze inscriptions at four hundred, ninety seven characters arranged in thirty two lines.

Before agents collected it, the ding was in the National Palace Museum in Chiayi County, Taiwan. It was there where a prankster placed the Meat-Shaped Stone and Jadeite Cabbage into the Mao Gong ding. When both inside of the bronze cauldron pieces of pork and cabbage appear, eating them grants vitality and strength, overeating causes a hunger that cannot be satisfied.

EffectsEdit

When combined with Jadeite Cabbage and Meat Shaped Stone it creates vast quantities of food that can strengthen and weaken those who eat it.

It increases the eater's fortitude however they must continue to eat the created food otherwise they become weak and malnourished, until neutralized only more artifact food will fill the hunger. The more quantity of food eaten the more food required the next time to fill that void.

CollectionEdit

All three items have grown attached to each other and should be kept within ten feet of each other.

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