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Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830
Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 - Porcelain & Faience Style Restauration - Charles X Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 - Restauration - Charles X Antiquités - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830
Ref : 89418
26 000 €
Period :
19th century
Artist :
Frédéric Faber à Bruxelles
Provenance :
Belgium
Medium :
Porcelain and bisque
Dimensions :
L. 12.6 inch X l. 8.66 inch X H. 15.35 inch
Porcelain & Faience  - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 19th century - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 Restauration - Charles X - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830 Antiquités - Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830
L'Egide Antiques

Porcelain, Scuptures, paintings and european Fine Arts, 18th and 19th century


+ 32 25020493
+ 32 475432024
Rare pair of baskets "aux grâces", Faber in Brussels, circa 1825-1830

Splendid and rare pair of neoclassical, openworked baskets with biscuit female antique figures kneeling, the Graces. Yellow rectangular bases imitating velvet green cushions with gold decorations. Signed for Frédéric Faber in Brussels, 1st manufactory of Ixelles in Brussels. Model by Charles-Christophe Windisch.

Size: H 39cm - The upper side is 32cm wide and 22cm deep - the base is W 27cm x D 12 cm.

Brussels porcelain, circa 1825-1830.

Provenance: The collections of the Duesberg Museum in Mons, Belgium.

This pair is published and illustrated in “Porcelaine Royale du Royaume Uni des Pays-Bas, Frédéric Faber (1782-1844), by Cyp Quarles Van Ufford, Primavera Pers, 2004, p120.

Lit: Lit: Frédéric Faber and Charles Christophe Windisch associated their know-hows and created the Manufactory of XL I in 1824. Windisch was a fantastic porcelain designer and maker. Faber was a genius painter on porcelain. Their collaboration will enable Brussels to compete with the best manufacturers in Europe by selling very high-quality porcelain. In 1825, Faber becomes the official royal manufactory for King Willem 1st. Nevertheless, their roads separated at Belgian independence around 1830. Faber's sons, Henri and Edouard, will take over the manufacture and work in the spirit of their father until 1849, year in which J.B. Cappellemans, owner of the Halle manufactory, will buy them over.

This exact pair is an important testimony of the achievement of the Brussel’s manufactory of Fédéric Faber and Charles-Christophe Windisch active under the king Willem I.

Delevery information :

to be agreed with the customer depending on the object and the place of destination.

L'Egide Antiques

CATALOGUE

Porcelain & Faience