Private Collection. A rich and even yellow ground was difficult to produce and earlier experimental attempts were very pale. The inspiration was the yellow ground produced at the Saxon royal porcelain manufactory at Meissen.
French Porcelain in the Eighteenth Century
Vincennes mustard pot and stand moutardier ordinaire , Metropolitan Museum of Art, Gift of R. The much-admired turquoise-blue ground colour was introduced in The colorant is copper, rich in soda and potash, and cobalt. It was applied as a powder, sieved onto a tacky undercoat on the glaze, before firing. The cover painted with a romantic scene, the front and sides with river-side landscapes, all within raised gilt borders of foliate and 'C' scrolls and diaper panels.
Sevres Porcelain Vase. Late 19th Century, the urn hand-painted with a Watteay Scene. The center of the plates depict French beauties in royal garbs. With bronze caryatid heads on the sides. Gorgeous antique Limoges porcelain Vase. Crack is complex, but hard to see, so there are ample photos from varying angles to see the hard-to-capture flaw.
Hand painted courting scene on a gilt bronze base. Marked for Sevres underside of lids. Late 19th Century. Artist Signed "H. We make a best effort to provide a fair and descriptive condition report. Charming hand painted courting scenes to the center.
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The vases cased with gilded bronze ormolu base and. Sevres "celeste blue" outer border. Dating circa 's. The sides of the vases embellished with gilded overlay. Featuring a scalloped rim. With alternating sevres blue and white sections. The white sections with handpainted flowers. Center with a large handpainted floral pattern in a golden ring.
France, late 19th century.
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Each base is signed with Sevres type interlaced "L"s with a P in the middle. The pair is in overall good, as-pictured used estate condition with no cracks or repairs. Several of the jewels to the edges appear to be replaced and repainted. This beautiful box is artist signed by H. It features a Rococo style couple with a dove. It was made in France at the turn of the 19th and 20th centuries. Aside from minor wear to the gold paint. Results Pagination - Page 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 Make an Offer.
Make Offer - French porcelain Sevres vase Blue cobalt snow stars 25,8cm 10,15inch. Make Offer - 19th C. Antique Sevres Porcelain Vase. Shop by Category. More View more categories Less View less categories. Age see all. Color see all. Featured Refinements see all. Guaranteed Delivery see all.
No Preference. Condition see all. Not Specified. Please provide a valid price range. Buying Format see all. All Listings. Best Offer. The word porcelain is derived from porcellana, used by Marco Polo to describe the pottery he saw in China.
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The three main types of porcelain are true, or hard-paste, porcelain; artificial, or soft-paste, porcelain; and bone china. Porcelain was first made in China—in a primitive form during the Tang dynasty — and in the form best known in the West during the Yuan dynasty — This true, or hard-paste, porcelain was made from petuntse, or china stone a feldspathic rock , ground to powder and mixed with kaolin white china clay. Although there is a superficial resemblance, artificial porcelain can generally be distinguished from true porcelain by its softer body.
It can be cut with a file, for example, whereas true porcelain cannot, and dirt accumulated on an unglazed base can be removed only with difficulty, if at all, whereas it is easily removed from true porcelain. The standard English bone china body was produced around , when Josiah Spode the Second added calcined bones to the hard-paste porcelain formula. Although hard-paste porcelain is strong, its vitreous nature causes it to chip fairly easily, whereas bone china does not.
A History and Description of French Porcelain : Ernest Simon Auscher :
Hard-paste porcelain is preferred on the European continent, whereas bone china is preferred in Britain and the United States. Glaze , a glasslike substance originally used to seal a porous pottery body, is used solely for decoration on hard-paste porcelain, which is nonporous. When feldspathic glaze and body are fired together, the one fuses intimately with the other. Porcelain fired without a glaze, called biscuit porcelain , was introduced in Europe in the 18th century.
It was generally used for figures. In the 19th century biscuit porcelain was called Parian ware. Some soft-paste porcelains, which remain somewhat porous, require a glaze.