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Porcelain by Jack Doherty
Porcelain is known and highly prized for its delicacy, translucence, fineness, and whiteness. It is also, by reputation, the most difficult of clays to work with and demands particular care at all stages of the making and firing process. In Porcelain, the most up-to-date practical handbook on the subject, Jack Doherty looks at the diverse ways porcelain can be shaped and used. He examines porcelain's recent history, and the clays, making methods, surface treatments, firing schedules, and recipes that can be used within the medium. Contemporary approaches to working with the material are also highlighted for students and ceramists experimenting with the craft.
Chelsea Porcelain At Williamsburg by John Cecil Austin
The Colonial Williamsburg Foundation has amassed an outstanding collection of ceramics produced by the Chelsea porcelain Manufactory during its years of operation, 1745-1769. The most important part of the collection falls within the Manufactory's earliest, or triangle, period, and includes examples of nearly all the extant forms. Exotic teapots shaped like Chinamen holding creatures, and objects copied directly from silver prototypes are but a few of the fascinating forms from the early, experimental period. Also illustrated are unique and aesthetically pleasing examples that were manufactured at Chelsea later.
Eighteenth Century English Porcelain In The Collection Of The Indianapolis Museum Of Art by Indianapolis Museum of Art
"This very thorough catalogue, with excellent footnotes and bibliography, firmly places the subject in its broadest context." âe"Apollo Covers approximately 95 pieces, representing Chelsea, Bow, Derby, Worcester, Chamberlain-Worcester, Caughley, Longton Hall, Spode, and Hilditch and Sons.
Chinese Export Porcelain For The American Trade 1785 1835 by Jean McClure Mudge
This revised edition of a book first published in 1962 is still the only work that goes to fresh, primary shipping sources to tell the story of America's trade in export Chinese porcelain. There are over one hundred photographs in the book covering all the major types of export porcelain both common and uncommon, made for America. Illustrated.
The S Vres Porcelain Manufactory by Tamara Préaud
The tumultuous years of the French Revolution left France’s prestigious decorative arts industries poised on the brink of ruin. It was not until after the fall of the monarchy and the ascendancy of the Consulat and Empire under Napoleon that they began to recover so that by the middle of the nineteenth century they stood at the pinnacle of their achievement. This book is the first in depth study of the renowned porcelain works at Sèvres during its virtual rebirth under the 47 year direction of the scientist, teacher, and administrator Alexandre Brongniart. Some 110 working drawings from the Sèvres Archive are reproduced here for the first time in color. They celebrate the high skill of the artists whose work often documented contemporary events in France. There are table services in the 'Egyptian' and 'Etruscan' taste as well as individual pieces that recall Napoleonic military campaigns. There are also exquisite Neoclassical decorations using motifs such as birds, butterflies, and insects that reflect the century’s early fascination with the natural sciences. The repertoire of nineteenth century eclecticism is evident in the output of Sèvres from the revival of Gothic and renaissance motifs to the outburst of naturalism. Eleven essays by leading authorities assess this dynamic period.
Chinese Porcelain by Chen Kelun
Illustrated guide to the major forms of Chinese porcelain art from prehistory to the Qing Dynasty.
Classic Japanese Porcelain by Takeshi Nagatake
Imari and Kakiemon wares are produced in the Arita area of Kyushu, a focus ofomestic porcelain production since the 17th century. In addition to theophisticated potting techniques and cobalt/celadon underglaze decorationearned from Korea, Japanese potters learned Chinese overglaze enamelechniques and the brilliant porcelains of Kyushu appeared almost overnight.hese porcelains were shipped through the port of Imari, and hence becamenown by that name. Wares from the Kakiemon kilns are well known for theirright yet subtle red enamel, the delicate balance between decorated andhite areas, and the painstaking care directed to every step from refininghe clay to the enamel firing.;This book provides a visual overview of theistory, techniques and distinguishing features of both Imari and Kakiemonares.
White Porcelain And Punch Ng Ware by Chae-yŏl Kim
This is one of three titles to be published in the 'Handbooks of Korean Art' series. This book focuses on white porcelain and punch'ong ware and is written by Jae-yeol Kim. He is the Deputy Director of Ho-Am Art Museum and lectures on the history of Korean ceramics at Seoul National University.
The Art Of Worcester Porcelain 1751 1788 by Aileen Dawson
"This book showcases over 100 of the most important and attractive pieces of eighteenth-century Worcester porcelain in the collection of the British Museum. They date from the period 1751-83, from the factory's founding by Dr. John Wall to a few years after his death in 1776."--BOOK JACKET.
Pottery And Porcelain From Early Times Down To The Philadelphia Exhibition Of 1876 by Charles Wyllys Elliott
What we have attempted has been to gather and present, in a way to be easily understood, the most important facts respecting "Pottery and Porcelain."--Preface.