A beautifully hand painted Still Life charger – with attached wire to hang on the wall. The charger measures 24 1/2 inches in diameter. The colours in this French Faience are bright and bold. The painting is signed on the lower right – St. Lambert.
A lovely Art Deco figure by Rosenthal featuring a lady running beside a Saluki dog designed by Gustav Oppel.
Originally designed for the 1936 Olympics. Signed GO on top of base and marked with Rosenthal round mark on bottom.
No damage or repairs.
A beautiful little porcelain egg shaped box on stand with gilt interior. Hand painted scene on the top with raised gold work.
The egg shaped box is attached to a small brass stand. The box is hinged and when it is open it reveals a gilt interior.
The hand painted scene on the top is of a man and woman in a landscape.
Unmarked: Probably Limoges – dates circa 1900.
Measures: 3 3/4 inches wide x 2 1/4 inches deep x 2 3/4 inches high
Excellent condition. No chips, cracks or repairs.
This pair of elongated baluster urns with inset pedestal feet, is decorated in the manner of Sevres, with cobalt blue bodies overlaid with ornate linear and foliate gilt. Panelled, dome-shaped lids, crowned with bronze finials are fitted into raised gilt collars surrounding the necks of the urns.
Pierced, scrollwork and foliate handles are fitted to the collars, on either side, and finish a third down the tapered bodies. The urns feature large trapezoidal hand-painted panel decoration of courting couples on the fronts and pastoral landscapes on the backs, lavishly framed in raised gilt.
The tapering, round, panelled, pedestal bases are decorated to match the lids, The urns are mounted to raised and chased, square, footed bronze plinths. The urns are signed by the artist on the front panels in the lower, right-hand corner “E. Froger.”
Further marks on the inside of the lids include; “France” hand applied in blue glaze, and a worn cadmium transfer mark of a circle, topped with a crown, “Chateau de Longsard,” inside the circle. The bronze bases are also stamped, “France.”