Six Blue and White Dutch Delft Plates Netherlands, circa 1800


This set of six gorgeous blue and white Dutch Delft plates was created in the Netherlands circa 1800.

Each dish is a small work of art, with dimensions ranging from 8.75″ to 9.25″ in diameter.

Despite their age, these plates are in excellent condition, with only very small edge chips that have been expertly and invisibly restored.

Price for the set: $3,240

In stock

Let’s take a closer look at each plate.

The first plate in the top left corner features a lovely garden scene with lush peonies in full bloom.
Dimensions: 9.25″ diameter
Condition: Excellent with small edge frits invisibly restored

Moving to the top middle plate, we are treated to another beautiful garden scene—this time with a fence defining the garden space.
Dimensions: 9″ diameter

On the top right plate, we are once again presented with the beauty of peonies in full bloom. Again, the garden fence creates a perfect backdrop for the vibrant flowers.
Dimensions: 9″ diameter

The bottom left plate features a willow tree, a peony, and at the top, a charming teapot. The subtle details and exquisite use of blue and white make this plate stand out.
Dimensions: 8.75″ diameter

The bottom middle plate shows another garden scene featuring peonies, a flowering fruit tree, and a delightful garden fence.
Dimensions: 9″ diameter

Finally, on the bottom right plate, we are transported to a magical woodland clearing, where a majestic stag stands tall and proud.
Dimensions: 9.25″ diameter

This set of six blue and white Dutch Delft plates is a testament to the enduring artistry and craftsmanship of antique Dutch Delft.

Background of Delft

The technique of making Delft was first described in writing by Gerrit Paape in “The Delft Pottery Maker,” written in 1794 and dedicated to Lambertus Sanderus, the owner of De Porceleyne Claeuw (The Porcelain Claw). Delft faience began in the 17th century. Much of the most beautiful Delft was produced in the Dutch city of Delft. The Delft potters began to coat their pots thoroughly in a white tin glaze. They then covered the white tin-glaze with a clear glaze, giving depth to the fired surface and smoothness to cobalt blues. Over time they created a good resemblance to porcelain. By circa 1650, the technical skills of the potters and painters were much improved, and Delft began its golden age.

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