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You can see some chips on the petals, and the bowl has a crudely glued crack on the back.

I think that was from some rough housing as children and one of us knocking it over.

Blended colors seperate the artists from the painters. Before sending the email remember there are a few exceptions where Iris and Orchids look almost alike. I get pictures sent of me of both flowers being raised in different parts of the world.

Both the reproductions and the original pieces bear the N mark under the crown.

Since the original molds were acquired and utilized in the making of pieces after 1806, it is a difficult differential diagnosis and one that can not be done via photograph. SIMPLY SEEING THE MARK DOES NOT MAKE IT AUTHENTIC OR NOT. I spend time researching the value of the objects I appraise in accordance with accepted national standards for appraisers. I coudl not find this particular N and crown and I asked if according to your expertise the mark is listed as genuine Capo. My expectations for this answer were probably higher than the level of expertise that this service can give.

Authentic Capodimonte Porcelain Italian Chandelier! Capodimonte is a smiling hill of Naples where Charles III, king of the two Sicilies, desired to add to his luxurious royal palace the building of the Real Factory of Porcelain in 1793.


Anyway, if you would begin at the beginning, I would be glad to finish up with you and help you until you have an answer that is valuable to you.

So please do not judge Just Answer or our experts by this one experience, we are here to give you a complete, honest, and thorough answer and will treat you with the courtesy that you deserve.

The Crown and Neapolitan N, was originally painted or impressed on porcelain and ceramics produced at the Royal Factory in Naples from 1759 to 1780 and was synonymous with the finest quality Neapolitan porcelain and ceramics from that period onwards.

However, the logo, in the present day, is not necessarily a guarantee of porcelain or ceramic quality.

Perhaps you can find an expert or appraiser that would be more accommodating. I apologize for wasting hours of my valuable time on this research only to disappoint you. According to Kovels book of Marks your piece is from Italy from the Richard - Ginori Societa' Ceramica Porcelain Factory it bears a mid - 1900's black ink stamp done in the Capodimonte style it is an original one it is not from Japan. If you are satisfied with my answer, please click “ACCEPT” so Just Answer will credit me for my time & work (at no further cost to you). I apologize for the discourtesy and even the answer provided by Mr.

Kraft who has been certified through the Appraisers Guild to have attended and finished two days of classes.

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