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Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century
Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century - Porcelain & Faience Style Louis XV Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century - Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century - Louis XV
Ref : 73494
4 800 €
Period :
18th century
Provenance :
France
Medium :
Soft porcelain
Dimensions :
H. 3.15 inch | Ø 2.95 inch
Porcelain & Faience  - Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century 18th century - Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century
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Sugar pot in porcelain of Vincennes - Sèvres - Eighteenth century

Vincennes - Sèvres - Circa 1755 -1758. Calabre sugar jar (Second size) in soft porcelain decorated with spiral green ribbons alternating with polychrome flowers falls on a white background applied diagonally. the flowers include roses, bindweeds, carnations, etc.
Nets and wolf teeth in gold border.
Without mark.
Top: 8cm - Diameter: 7,5cm.
Excellent condition of conservation.

This sugar pot dates from the first years of the manufacture of Sèvres, following the move in 1756 from the Vincennes factory to Sèvres.

References: For a similar model:
- French porcelain in the collection of her Majesty the Queen -Geoffrey of Bellaigue - Royal collection publications - Volume III No. 249 - A sugar pot Calabre with green ribbons of the same model as ours, also without mark and letter-date. (Inv 39898.ab)
- The Frick Collection - A Calabre sugar pot of the same model bearing the letter-date D for 1756 and the mark of the painter Vincent Taillandier (active from 1753 to 1790) Painter of flowers and ornaments.

According to sales reports, the green ribbon decoration reached its peak in the years 1757 and 1758. She found favor with Madame de Pompadour, Madame Victoire, fourth daughter of Louis XV and was the favorite decoration for a large variety of pieces bought in the second half of 1757 by merchants-mercers such as Marc Sayde, Simon-Pierre-François Bailly, Jean-Jacques-Francois Machard and Lazare Duvaux. They bought sugar jars described as "green sugar jars Ribbons" at prices ranging from 72 to 108 pounds.
A replacement lid for a sugar bowl for the Chateau de la Muette in 1783 cost 36 pounds.(Ref: Geoffrey de Bellaigue - French porcelain in the collection of her Majesty the Queen)

Delevery information :

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