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09-May-2015 03:45

They also had a decorating studio in Limoges, France. My speculation is that this overglaze green stamp was provided for application on the whiteware after decoration with the flower pattern that was copied by the artists. This appears to be the stamp of the manufacturer of the board/paper used by artists for their creations.

Pattern name is Stamped label written in French which appears to say something about "Honorable Mention at Exposition Universelle of 1855, Papier, Carton, Chassis, Toiles, Anti-Ponce pour le Pastel, P. Apparently, he was given honorable mention for his products at the1855 Exposition.

Based on that, any items with this particular mark were made no earlier than 1949 and possibly as late as 1977 when Reichenbach put a different mark into use for this particular cartouche mark; however, those were the years we were at war with Germany. Royal Munich is possibly in that same category and just not documented.

All trade with Germany totally ceased during that time. This particular mark with a crown and beehive are in a pale black or gray color and appear to be over the glaze. The crown and N mark was originally used by Capo di Monte in Naples and has been widely copied by many factories.

Grandmother meant a great deal to the couple and passed along many of their things to her, including this vase.

Estimated age of the vase is who had a porcelain and decorating studio in Fischern, Bohemia (now Rybare Czechia). Found on examples of hand painted and hand decorated porcelains that are signed by artists who are most likely American China Painters.

"Thank you, Patrick." For more about (East Germany) which was established in 1949 and ended in 1990. S., Fourth Series, has a whole section on "Royal" marks such as Royal Vienna, Royal Berlin, Royal Coburg, Royal Frankfort, Royal Tillowitz, etc., which were apparently decorating marks.Found on back of a 19th Century French Pastel Portrait by M. Kimball, a documented American Artist who exhibited a portrait drawing in a Paris Salon in 1886. This is a modern-day mark, probably a decorating mark, and is said to have been used after 1993.