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REST TIME ( Meissen Porcelain Pug Dog ): This is a charming pose that our pug, Jade, commonly takes when resting.Though I can't be sure, I would guess this pug is among those originally made by Meissen in the 1700's.The Kämmer pugs are less expensive than similar sized Meissen & Thieme Pugs because they are made from post WWII molds, as opposed to the antique molds the others have retained. This one looks surprised – and it is not an altogether pleasant surprise. He started producing his fanciful little figures in Wolverhampton, Staffordshire, in 1946.This lovely lady makes a lovely mate to PP733 listed above. He was a Fellow of the Royal Society of Arts, along with several other honors.Dresden figurines, which like their Meissen counterparts were inspired by the characters of the Commedia dell'Arte, have a witty, cheerful quality that has been likened to that of scenes painted by Watteau and Fragonard.Before its near-total destruction during World War II, Dresden was home to more than 200 painting studios.
These alone would be of little consequence as to value, but when checked with a black light I discovered the last 1/3 of the tail had been professionally repaired. Bermann Bronze Works of Vienna, trademark on bottom (“F. I first saw this pug in a shop window in New York and just couldn't resist the purchase. As a Texan, I'm proud to say that Eve made this Cowboy model at my suggestion – one for me and one for you! These pugs were made for prizes at English fairs and as travel souvenirs. MATCH MAIDEN: ( Antique Porcelain Pug Dog Match Holder ): This is a lovely Porcelain Pug Dog Maiden carrying a basket on her back. Her hallmark can be seen on the back of the platform. Size: 7 3/4" high, 8 1/2” long, 5” deep and 7 large golden bells 5/8” in diameter.The Dresden style, however is associated with wares bearing the blue crown mark (Meissen’s mark is a pair of cobalt blue crossed swords), which was first registered in 1883 by Richard Klemm, Donath & Co, Oswald Lorenz, and Adolph Hamann.Prominent painters from this period include Helena Wolfsohn, Franziska Hirsch, Ambrosius Lamm — whose skill in the application of metallic or lustre paints is on lavish display in this dinner service from the 1920s — and Carl Thieme, a master in floral painting, as demonstrated by his decoration on this circa 1901 ram’s head urn.Dresden porcelain, as a term, is the subject of some confusion.In some contexts, it refers to the hard-paste ceramic wares produced by the workshops that sprang up in and around the Saxon capital in the 19th century.