Synonyms for sèvres_porcelain or Related words with sèvres_porcelain

meissen_porcelain              limoges_porcelain              faience              gilt_bronze_mounts              ormolu              gobelins_tapestry              porcelain              faïence              gobelins              rené_lalique              gobelins_manufactory              savonnerie              soft_paste_porcelain              marquetry              gobelin              ébéniste              christofle              manufactury              nymphenburg_porcelain              goyard              limoges_enamel              lalique              baccarat_crystal              chinaware              mintons              hard_paste_porcelain              porcelaine              perfume_bottles              ébénistes              manufactory              enamels              majolica              musée_des_arts_décoratifs              pierre_philippe_thomire              louis_majorelle              tableware              clérissy              marchands_merciers              maiolica              sèvres_porcelain_manufactory              jean_patou              tapestries              sevres              delftware              beauvais_tapestry              barbedienne              niderviller              majorelle              boiseries              bonnat             

Examples of "sèvres_porcelain"
He drew views of the monuments of Rouen and then worked at the Sèvres porcelain factory.
Espérance was later employed for several years as a painter by the Sèvres porcelain factory.
From 1804 to 1807, he painted porcelain figurines for the famous Sèvres porcelain factory.
The Duchess was known to patronise the Sèvres Porcelain Manufactory, commissioning notable works by Jean-Charles-François Leloy.
Chelsea was known for its figures. From about 1760 its inspiration was drawn more from Sèvres porcelain than Meissen.
From 1872 until his death in 1889 he was Chief of Collections at the Sèvres porcelain factory.
A Sèvres porcelain basket to hold flowers or fruit, now held in the Metropolitan Museum of Art, was designed by Berthault in 1814.
Louis-Simon Boizot (1743–1809) was a French sculptor whose models for biscuit figures for Sèvres porcelain are better-known than his large-scale sculptures.
The Rouen paste was very light, lighter than any other French make except Sèvres porcelain, and clearly less amber than Saint-Cloud porcelain.
Hynais worked for the Sèvres porcelain firm between 1889 and 1892 as a graphics artist, and became a professor at the Academy of Fine Arts, Prague in 1894.
The Collection numbers nearly 5,500 objects and is best known for its quality and breadth of eighteenth-century French paintings, Sèvres porcelain and French furniture.
As a draughtsman, Valois produced a drawing of the triumphal arrival of celebrated works of art from the Vatican in Paris, 1798, that was copied on a Sèvres porcelain "Etruscan" vase ("Vase Étrusque à rouleaux") in 1813.
The Wallace Collection is split into six curatorial departments, Pictures and Miniatures, Ceramics and Glass, Sculpture and Works of Art, Arms and Armour, Sèvres porcelain and Gold Boxes and Furniture.
Lignereux builds a strong relationship with Manufacture de Sèvres. In addition to the agreement in London in the 1790s, maison Lignereux acts as a retailer of Sèvres porcelain in Paris in 1800-1801 and from 1802 to 1804.
In France, the production of Sèvres porcelain was tightly controlled, so that painting was under strict factory control. By contrast, Limoges porcelain has always maintained a strong tradition of "atelier" decoration, whether near Limoges or at Paris.
Square Félix-Desruelles was built in the same year along the south wall of the church. The little square is dominated by a colorful enameled gateway of the Pavilion of the Sèvres porcelain factory from the Paris Universal Exposition of 1900.
Brongniart's son Alexandre went on to become a respected geologist and director of the famous Sèvres porcelain factory. In turn, his son Adolphe Theodore Brongniart became a famous botanist known as the father of paleobotany and a recipient of the Wollaston Medal in science text.
The Treaty of Sèvres () was one of a series of treaties that the Central Powers signed after their defeat in World War I. Hostilities had already ended with the Armistice of Mudros. The treaty was signed on 10 August 1920, in an exhibition room at the Manufacture nationale de Sèvres porcelain factory in Sèvres, France.
In the old royal château, a porcelain manufactory was established in 1740, specializing in imitations of Meissen porcelain and naturalistic flowers, which were incorporated into bouquets under the direction of Parisian "marchands-merciers". The Vincennes porcelain factory continued until 1756, when the production was transferred to new buildings at Sèvres, initiating the career of world-famous Sèvres porcelain.
After this initial period, up to the end of the 18th century, French porcelain manufactories would progressively abandon their Chinese and Japanese designs, to become more French in character. Vincennes soft-paste porcelain started to display original French inspiration towards its last years of operation, after which the abundant, varied, and original productions of Sèvres porcelain continued the trend.