Synonyms for porcelains or Related words with porcelains

stoneware              whitewares              earthenware              faience              glazes              chinaware              unglazed              redware              earthenwares              soapstone              feldspathic              enamels              majolica              porcelain              enamelling              stonewares              restoratives              pottery              silestone              micas              glasswork              stuccos              enameling              aluminoborate              hardstones              bisque              quartzes              celadon              veneerd              delftware              overglaze              vitablocs              pyroceram              whiteware              metalwork              jasperware              metalware              lepidolite              chamotte              lusterware              tsavorite              engobes              zodiaq              maiolica              jadeite              terrazzo              fireclay              corian              borosilicates              corningware             



Examples of "porcelains"
White porcelains were preferred and praised than any other porcelains during the time to represent Korean Confucian ethics such as frugality and pragmatism.
He began as decorator and painter of porcelains in Delft (Netherlands).
The tradition of maiolica died away in the eighteenth century, under competition from inexpensive porcelains and white earthenware.
Joseon white porcelain or Joseon baekja refers to the white porcelains produced during the Joseon dynasty (1392-1910).
Blue and white Chinese porcelains from the 14th to 16th centuries have also been found in peasant houses in Syria.
Designs imitated imported Chinese and Japanese porcelains and the wares being produced at Chelsea, at the other end of London. Meissen figures were copied, both directly and indirectly through Chelsea. Quality was notoriously uneven; the warm, creamy body of Bow porcelains is glassy and the glaze tends towards ivory.
Kenton Hills Porcelains are high-fired soft paste porcelain products manufactured by Kenton Hills Porcelains, Inc. The company operated from 1940 to 1943 in Erlanger, Kentucky. All ceramic products were made from native clays. Products include vases, bookends, figurines, lamp bases, and flowerpots.
Under the auspices of the KPM workshop figurines porcelains of many different styles have been created in the last 250 years.
These porcelains that came from East Asia, especially China, were some of the finest quality porcelain wares. The earliest European porcelains were produced at the Meissen factory in the early 18th century; they were formed from a paste composed of kaolin and alabaster and fired at temperatures up to in a wood-fired kiln, producing a porcelain of great hardness, translucency, and strength. Later, the composition of the Meissen hard paste was changed and the alabaster was replaced by feldspar and quartz, allowing the pieces to be fired at lower temperatures. Kaolinite, feldspar and quartz (or other forms of silica) continue to constitute the basic ingredients for most continental European hard-paste porcelains.
Goryeo ware (고려도자기 ; Goryeo dojagi) refers to all types of Korean pottery and porcelains produced during the Goryeo dynasty. Goryeo most often however refers to celadon (greenware).
The Ding kilns in northern China began production early in the 8th century, where they produced sophisticated and beautiful porcelains and developed innovative kiln stacking and firing techniques.
Distribution of Kenton Hills Porcelains was under contract of Schoemaker & Company, Inc. of New York, serving as representatives of the company for outlet stores.
Joseon white porcelains are characterized by the beauty of unpretentious forms, understated decoration, and subtle use of color, reflecting the ideals of Korean Confucian state.
When Francesco died, his younger brother Cardinal Ferdinando de' Medici inherited the position of Grand Duke. Ferdinando brought his prized Chinese and Medici porcelains back with him to Florence from the Villa Medici in Rome, along with his paintings and treasured Roman antiquities. But with the ubiquity of European soft-paste and hard-paste porcelains in the eighteenth century, the Medici heirs in the House of Lorraine came to value less and less the imperfect Medici porcelains, with their minute firing cracks and bubbled glazes. In 1772 an auction in the Palazzo Vecchio of objects from storage dispersed the Medici porcelains conserved in Tuscany. The venture disappeared from history until interest revived after the mid-nineteenth century. The 1588 inventory drawn up after Francesco's death listed 310 pieces. Today only some sixty or seventy pieces are known to survive.
The National Museum of Ceramics and Decorative Arts "González Martí" (), located in Valencia, Spain, is a museum dedicated to ceramics (with special importance to Valencian ceramics), porcelains and other decorative arts such as textile art, traditional costumes and furniture.
The Guild’s extensive work on the porcelains of Drake and Cermeño along with those of other cargos from across the globe have firmly established that two different cargoes have been found at Drakes Bay native American sites.
AMOCA's Permanent Collection consists of more than 7,000 pieces and includes Southern California dinnerware, Mettach ceramics, industrial ceramics, factory made ceramics, ancient vessels from the Americas, fine porcelains of Asia and Europe, and functional and sculptural contemporary ceramics.
Cybis porcelains today are given as gifts of state and found in the permanent collections of museums, embassies, government buildings and art galleries around the world. Cybis Porcelain continues to manufacture fine china pieces at its Trenton, NJ studio.
The museum owns more than 10,000 pieces of Korean art including more than 3,000 earthenwares, 2,100 porcelains, 1,100 celadons, 500 buncheongs, 2,000 paintings, 400 pieces of metal arts amongst many other items.
Steatite ceramics are low-cost biaxial porcelains of nominal composition (MgO)(SiO). Steatite is used primarily for its dielectric and thermal insulating properties in applications such as tile, substrates, washers, bushings, beads and pigments.