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Cabinet
Palo santo wood, Ebony wood, Pinewood, Ivory, Bone. XVII century
Anonymous
Cabinet
Palo santo wood, Ebony wood, Pinewood, Ivory, Bone. XVII century
Anonymous

Papelera (escritorio) con forma rectangular que estuvo apoyada sobre tablero de ébano con placas de olivo alternando con otras de hueso en una composición prolija, pero sabiamente distribuida (O00161). Las placas de hueso llevan labor de taracea y grabado con mascarones, hojarascas y lazos. El estilo de los tableros es característico del siglo XVII, pero la labor es tosca, quizá recompuesta y con

Tabletop of the Admiral of Castile
White marble, Agate, Chalcedony, Paragone, Bohemian jasper, Lapis lazuli, Coral. Ca. 1625
Anonymous
Tabletop of the Admiral of Castile
White marble, Agate, Chalcedony, Paragone, Bohemian jasper, Lapis lazuli, Coral. Ca. 1625
Anonymous

This tabletop has a border with large, lapis lazuli cartouches surrounding the arms of the 9th Admiral of Castile, Alfonso Enríquez de Cabrera, and of his mother, Vittoria Colonna. Enríquez de Cabrera was Viceroy of Naples between 1644 and 1646, when he must have acquired this tabletop. The coat-of-arms is less delicately executed than the border. The base dates from the nineteenth c

Semiprecious-stone box
Hardstone, Ebony wood. 1650 - 1700
Anonymous
Semiprecious-stone box
Hardstone, Ebony wood. 1650 - 1700
Anonymous

Florentine Mosaic is a technique in which semiprecious stones are cut and assembled so that their different colors and grains form a pictorial composition. This term reflects the fact that the technique emerged in 16th-century Florence with a degree of perfection that has since been equaled, but never surpassed. Its origins undoubtedly lie in classic mosaic—Roman opus sectile—as the technique is e

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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