EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET
EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET

CHAMBERLAIN WORCESTER (worked 1786-1852)

EMPIRE STYEL PORCELAIN TEA AND COFFEE SET

1816 to 1830 United Kingdom

Offered by L'Egide Antiquités

Price Upon Request
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Favourite Item
Beautiful tea and coffee set with teapot, coffee pot, milk jug, sugar pot, cream bowl and an ensemble of 10 cups and saucers and two large plates. Beautiful Empire decorations with fruit baskets and winged lions, in the French taste. Great condition.

Marked under one plate, Royal porcelain manufactory of Chamberlain, Worcester, New Bond Street, London. After 1816.
Great Condition
Liter: In 1783, Robert Chamberlain (c.1736–98), head of the decorating department of the Warmstry House, left the company to start his own porcelain business in Worcester. The Chamberlain manufactory quickly established an enviable reputation for the production of finely painted porcelain. Admiral Lord Nelson and his mistress Lady Hamilton visited Chamberlain’s factory in 1802 and ordered an extravagant breakfast, dinner and dessert service in ‘Fine Old Japan’ pattern. The Prince Regent awarded his Royal Warrant in 1807 and in 1811 a large book of designs was created for him to select a dessert service. Chamberlain sold porcelain through his shop at no. 33 Worcester High Street. In 1813 Chamberlain opened a London showroom at 63 Piccadilly, moving to 155 New Bond Street in 1816. Customers would choose the decoration for individual ‘cabinet’ pieces. Views of country houses and figure subjects taken from prints of well-known paintings were very fashionable. In the 19th century the East India Company shipped many goods to Britons living abroad. Chamberlain exported large quantities of porcelain to India.
The 1840s were a decade of great change at the Worcester factories. The former rivals, Chamberlain & Flight, Barr & Barr joined forces under the name of Chamberlain & Company in 1840. Porcelain continued to be made in Severn Street, Diglis, where the factory still operated until 2008.
Medium
worcester porcelain set
Signed/Inscribed
Marked for Chamberlain Worcester Manufactory, Bond Street period
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