European porcelain

European porcelain

[¦yu̇r·ə¦pē·ən ′pȯrs·lən]
(materials)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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They purchased porcelain blanks from European porcelain factories and decorated the pieces in their Chicago studio.
He selected Emile Paul Borner, employed at the factory since 1911 as a freischaffender Kunstler, or free-lance artist (Lechelt, 2011: 108), to develop the designs for these coins, which would be cast in both white bisque porcelain (descended from the first hard-paste European porcelain created at the factory by Ehrenfried Walther von Tschirnhaus in 1708) and reddish-brown Bottger stoneware.
The private collection of Eddie and Norma Chua, consisting of three floors of paintings, tapestries, sculptures, sketches and mosaiclike works by Alcuaz from different phases of the artist's life, are housed in the CrownPlas Museum, along with Buddists artifacts and European porcelain and crystals.
Writing in Apollo in 1959, George Savage explored just how wide the English manufacturer's influence was on 18th-century European porcelain.
She had all sorts, from antique European porcelain dolls to up-to-date Barbie dolls.
Meissen is not just a trademark of porcelain; it's a symbol of tradition, dating back to the eighteenth century, when the first European porcelain was produced in its factory near Dresden.
While it did not look like a traditional European porcelain room, the effect was dizzying.
From an early age he showed a great interest in his father''s private collection of vases and figures from the major English and European porcelain factories.
Daniel Gale Sotheby's International Realty, the listing agent for the Twinight estate, recently hosted a reception to showcase the waterfront mansion and homeowner Richard Baron Cohen's 19th Century European porcelain collection to clients.
Which European porcelain factory used two blue crossed swords as its trademark?
2-FOR-1 FAIR OFFER The Tatton Park Antiques & Fine Art Fair on the outskirts of Knutsford, Cheshire, will feature a wide range of period furniture, fine silver, early pottery, European porcelain, 19th and 20th century jewellery, clocks, barometers, Victorian and 20th century oils and watercolours and all kinds of rare and unusual objects d'art with prices from less than pounds 25 to more than pounds 25,000.

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