Synonyms for hard_paste_porcelain or Related words with hard_paste_porcelain

stoneware              porcelain              faience              soft_paste_porcelain              earthenwares              tin_glazed              porcelain_wares              tin_glazed_earthenware              meissen_porcelain              enamels              salt_glazed_stoneware              glassware              porcelains              earthenware              limoges_porcelain              earthenware_pottery              underglaze              creamware              mintons              delftware              overglaze              maiolica              glazes              vitreous_enamel              majolica              pottery              cloisonné              manufactury              tin_glazed_pottery              chinaware              enamelling              stonewares              tableware              smalt              terra_sigillata              ceramic              tablewares              sèvres_porcelain              ceramics              japanning              villeroy_boch              jasperware              faïence              lustreware              longquan_celadon              underglaze_blue              enameling              glazed_pottery              champlevé              tinware             

Examples of "hard_paste_porcelain"
Hard-paste porcelain is fired to temperatures of .
Hard-paste porcelain began to be manufactured in Sèvres after 1770.
Herend products are made from hard-paste porcelain using a mixture of kaolin, feldspar and quartz.
The Meissen porcelain factory near Dresden in Saxony was the first to successfully manufacture hard-paste porcelain in Europe.
Soft-paste porcelain was also made at Mennecy-Villeroy and Vincennes-Sèvres, and hard-paste porcelain was made at Strasbourg.
The Imperial Porcelain Factory at Saint Petersburg made soft- and hard-paste porcelain, and flourished under Catherine the Great.
Plymouth porcelain was a hard paste porcelain made in the English county of Devon in the 18th century.
Porcelain production further developed with Limoges porcelain, a type of hard-paste porcelain produced by factories near the city of Limoges, France. The manufacturing of hard-paste porcelain in Limoges was established in 1771 following the discovery of local supplies of kaolin and a material similar to petuntse in the economically distressed area at Saint-Yrieix-la-Perche, near Limoges.
The manufacturing of hard-paste porcelain at Limoges was established by Turgot in 1771 following the discovery of local supplies of kaolin and a material similar to petuntse in the economically distressed area at Saint-Yrieix-la-Perche, near Limoges. The materials, which were quarried beginning in 1768, were used to produce hard-paste porcelain similar to Chinese porcelain.
Hard-paste porcelain is now differentiated from soft-paste porcelain mainly by the firing temperature, with the former being higher, to around 1400°C, and the latter to around 1200°C. Depending on the raw materials and firing methods used, hard-paste porcelain can also resemble stoneware or earthenware. Hard-paste porcelain can also be used for bisque porcelain. It is a translucent and bright, white ceramic. As it is almost impermeable to water, it is unnecessary to glaze the body. Manufactures include Lladro, Hummel and Royal Worcester.
In the eighteenth century, feldspar and kaolin were found in the area and an industry grew up making hard-paste porcelain fired at a high temperature.
Dmitry Ivanovich Vinogradov () (c.1720 – ) was a Russian chemist who developed Russian hard-paste porcelain; he was the founder of the Imperial Porcelain Factory.
The manufacture de Nast was a prominent hard-paste porcelain factory founded in Paris in 1783 by Jean Népomucène Hermann Nast, an Austrian born French citizen.
Ottweiler porcelain is a type of hard-paste porcelain which used to be made in Ottweiler, Germany. Today, only few pieces have survived.
In 1805 his company began to make a fine hard-paste porcelain in small quantities. Some of this was richly painted in floral designs and gilt.
Jean Népomucène Hermann Nast (1754–1817) was founder of a porcelain manufacturer that pioneered a process of high relief, multicolored hard-paste porcelain.
Soft-paste porcelain is translucent and can be thinly potted. After firing it has similar appearance and properties to hard-paste porcelain.
The Limoges Box is type of small hinged porcelain trinket box produced by Limoges factories near the city of Limoges, France that are collected worldwide made of hard-paste porcelain.
The European manufacture of porcelain started at Meissen in Germany in 1707. The detailed secrets of Chinese hard-paste porcelain technique were transmitted to Europe through the efforts of the Jesuit Father Francois Xavier d'Entrecolles between 1712 and 1722.
Etiolles porcelain was a type of French hard-paste porcelain, that was manufactured in the city of Etiolles, near Corbeil since 1766. The factory was established by Dominique Monnier and Jean-Baptiste Pellevé. Only rare specimens remain.