For your consideration is this a RARE Stunning Beautiful French Majolica Fish Net Oyster Plate c1850-1899
Description ANTIQUE SQUARE French Majolica Stunning Fish Net Oyster Plate
A late 19th century deep-dish, square French porcelain oyster plate, molded to show a white Trompe l'oeil fringed napkin laying on top of four oyster wells with hand-painted eyes.
The plate also shows two smaller clam shaped wells and a center, scallop shaped condiment well.
Dimensional mold work and beautiful glazing. Light gilding on the scalloped rims and lining the center condiment well.
A hand-painted numbered mark to the versos.
H 1.5 in. x W 7.75 in. x D 7.75 in.
H 3.81 cm x W 19.69 cm x D 19.69 cm
Please remember that antique and vintage are not meant to appear new. That is the allure and charm of these items. Normal wear, scuffing and scratches.
I do my best to describe all items as accurately as possible and to the best of my ability. Some of my photos may be somewhat lighter or darker than actual to better show detail or color. However, do not hesitate to contact me with any questions, comments, or with requests for additional pictures. I will get back to you as soon as I am able.
International buyers – please note: Import duties, taxes,
and charges aren't included in the item price or postage cost.
These charges are the buyer's responsibility.
"Please check with your country's customs office
to determine what these additional costs will be prior to buying."
International: Please message me for a quote.
Several pictures were provided to help you make an informed decision; therefore, please enlarge them for more details as they are part of the description. As you know, Glass and pottery items may contain inherent imperfections such as bubbles and glaze irregularities that occurred during the manufacturing process; such imperfections will not be noted as damage. Unless stated otherwise, there may be some gold loss or other minor imperfections, such as very tiny dark dots at the bottom of some cups that happen during the manufacturing process or stacking dents/nicks at the bottom of cups, saucers, and plates. ?