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Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Sugar Bowl. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. XVIII century
Anonymous
Sugar Bowl. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. XVIII century
Anonymous

Los productos chinos, sobre todo las sedas y las porcelanas, se conocieron en Occidente desde época remota; durante la Edad Media, los árabes fueron los mercaderes que hicieron llegar aquí tan preciados artículos. Las porcelanas que se importaron en el primer momento fueron, sobre todo, las azul y blanco de la época del emperador Ming, Wan Li. Los fabricantes chinos comprendieron pronto que los eu

Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Oval platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Oval platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Circular Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Soup tureen. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Soup tureen. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Circular dish. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Circular dish. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous
Octagonal Chinese porcelain platter. Dutch East India Company
Hard-paste porcelain. First half of the XVIII century
Anonymous

Chinese products, especially silks and porcelains, had long been known in the West. The earliest imported porcelains were mostly blue-and-white pieces from the period of Emperor Ming, Wan Li. Chinese makers soon grasped that Europeans knew little of porcelain and began producing export products that were accepted as authentic artworks in the West, despite their vulgar appearance and even their imp

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