2 edition of Artificial soft paste porcelain found in the catalog.
|Statement||Doubleday, Page & Co.|
|Publishers||Doubleday, Page & Co.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 60 p. :|
|Number of Pages||84|
|2||Art primer -- no. 11.|
|3||Art primer, ceramic series (Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art) -- no. 11|
nodata File Size: 9MB.
The illustrations employed, Artificial soft paste porcelain otherwise stated, are reproductions of examples in the Pennsylvania Museum collections. NET on wed 30 jun 04 Hello Peter, Your aim of recreating C18th porcelain sounds most interesting, though I suspect it may prove to be quite frustrating. Kaolin is refractory and binds a piece together while in the Kiln and Petunse fuses into a natural kind of glass that gives it its smoothness and brilliance.
Hard paste sugar bowl and creamer with Chinese landscape decoration TRUE PORCELAIN a. Bone China was first introduced at the Bow factory in England in 1750 and was quickly imitated by Chelsea 1755 and Lowestoft and Derby ca 1770. Hard or High Fired translates to Grand Feu in French. Both pastes were produced until 1804. It is a mixture of kaolin, feldspar and glass; a version still in production is Belleeck porcelain in Northern Ireland. All this does illustrate that caution is needed with the meaning of porcelain.
Amazon Bestseller: 3,930,660 in Foreign Language Books• Chat Now with a Memorial Librarian• In France, artificial porcelain was commercially produced from the late seventeenth century at the Saint-Cloud manufactory, just outside Paris. And with low green strength great care with handling would be needed. Both Artificial soft paste porcelain these traits are in line with soft paste characteristics.
Also, in general, Hard Paste Porcelain is the most durable of the three types, with Bone China coming second and Soft Paste third. A body fluxed with glass or frit 2. Many of the earliest books, particularly those dating back to the 1900s and before, are now extremely scarce and increasingly expensive. 1751-1776 of the Worcester manufactory.
Some Collectors prefer this look, especially on human figurines, where it allows for a softer texture and a more life-like appearance on faces, hands etc.
It transmits light, the body is slightly greyish white and it can withstand boiling water.
Kaolin was first discovered in France, near Limoges, at Saint-Yrieix-la-Perche, in the mid-1760s.