Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century

Description

Vases and bowls in cloisonné enamel - Maison Barbedienne 


Maison Barbedienne - cup with handles   
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Cup with handles, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilded bronze and colored enamels.
Signed Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 14,5 cm - D. 17 cm.


Barbedienne house - gourd vase
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Small gourd vase with feet, cloisonné enamels on green background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 10 cm.


                                                       
Barbedienne house - pair of Medici vases
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Pair of small Medici vases, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 9,5 cm


House Barbedienne and Edouard Lièvre - vase with hollow partitions
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892) after a drawing by Edouard Lièvre (1828-1886)
Vase with four feet and hollow partitions, enamel inlays.
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 16 cm.


Barbedienne house - tazza cup 
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Cup tazza, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 8,5 cm - D. 15,8 cm



Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892) began his career in Paris as a wallpaper representative. He joined forces with Achille Collas and founded the company A. Collas & Barbedienne in 1838. They created reduced copies of numerous sculpted works from European museums according to the formula invented by Achille Collas.

Following the example of the enamel workshop of the Manufacture de Sèvres, which operated from 1845 to 1872 and as a great collector of Far Eastern cloisonné enamels, Ferdinand Barbedienne introduced enamel very early in his manufacture of art objects. He created "champlevé" enamels from the late 1850s, painted enamels "in Limoges’ way", and Far Eastern cloisonné enamels at the beginning of the 1870s. Barbedienne secured the exclusive collaboration of remarkable enamellers such as Alfred Serre for the special workshop of painted enamels (before 1872) or Fernand Thesmar for that of cloisonné enamels (from 1872).

The technique used by Ferdinand Barbedienne distinguished itself by its level of complexity. It consists of a founded mesh representing the pattern, then the enamel powder is introduced into the interstices thus formed before firing the object. The enamel color gradations thus obtained by Barbedienne are a real feat.

These objects made a great impression at the Universal Exhibition in London in 1862. The quality of the casting, the chasing and the patina, specific to the technique of Barbedienne, made that the signature of the founder gained gradually in importance. The founder was promoted to the rank of Commander of the Legion of Honor on July 7, 1874.




Product Details

Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century

Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century

638-Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
642-Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
641-Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
639-Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
640-Ferdinand Barbedienne - Cloisonné enamel objects - 19th century
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Description

Vases and bowls in cloisonné enamel - Maison Barbedienne 


Maison Barbedienne - cup with handles   
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Cup with handles, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilded bronze and colored enamels.
Signed Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 14,5 cm - D. 17 cm.


Barbedienne house - gourd vase
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Small gourd vase with feet, cloisonné enamels on green background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 10 cm.


                                                       
Barbedienne house - pair of Medici vases
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Pair of small Medici vases, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 9,5 cm


House Barbedienne and Edouard Lièvre - vase with hollow partitions
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892) after a drawing by Edouard Lièvre (1828-1886)
Vase with four feet and hollow partitions, enamel inlays.
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 16 cm.


Barbedienne house - tazza cup 
Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892).
Cup tazza, cloisonné enamels on blue background. 
Gilt bronze and colored enamels.
Signed F.Barbedienne.
Last quarter of the 19th century.
H. 8,5 cm - D. 15,8 cm



Ferdinand Barbedienne (1810-1892) began his career in Paris as a wallpaper representative. He joined forces with Achille Collas and founded the company A. Collas & Barbedienne in 1838. They created reduced copies of numerous sculpted works from European museums according to the formula invented by Achille Collas.

Following the example of the enamel workshop of the Manufacture de Sèvres, which operated from 1845 to 1872 and as a great collector of Far Eastern cloisonné enamels, Ferdinand Barbedienne introduced enamel very early in his manufacture of art objects. He created "champlevé" enamels from the late 1850s, painted enamels "in Limoges’ way", and Far Eastern cloisonné enamels at the beginning of the 1870s. Barbedienne secured the exclusive collaboration of remarkable enamellers such as Alfred Serre for the special workshop of painted enamels (before 1872) or Fernand Thesmar for that of cloisonné enamels (from 1872).

The technique used by Ferdinand Barbedienne distinguished itself by its level of complexity. It consists of a founded mesh representing the pattern, then the enamel powder is introduced into the interstices thus formed before firing the object. The enamel color gradations thus obtained by Barbedienne are a real feat.

These objects made a great impression at the Universal Exhibition in London in 1862. The quality of the casting, the chasing and the patina, specific to the technique of Barbedienne, made that the signature of the founder gained gradually in importance. The founder was promoted to the rank of Commander of the Legion of Honor on July 7, 1874.




Product Details

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