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$152.00

Herend Chinese Bouquet Rust Dinner Plate 10.5"D.

Derived from the intricate motifs and lush colors of Indian Basket, the Chinese Bouquet pattern was designed for Count Albert Apponyi in 1930. The Far East influence of ancient chinoiserie is apparent in the details of this vibrant pattern.

Originally created in 1930 in raspberry coloration for Count Albert Apponyi, the Chinese Bouquet pattern features a center motif of a stylized peony surrounded by a garland of leaves with 24K gold rosettes. It is available in multiple color options such as blue, green and rust.

Herend is a sound investment in hand-painted art, but not the sort to admire from afar. Its durable hard paste porcelain body and dishwasher-safe attribute make it a breeze to enjoy.

Herend is perpetual, with dinnerware patterns never discontinued. Those purchased today will always be available, whether one, ten or a hundred years go by.

Herend is timeless, being ever in vogue.

Herend is uniquely yours, with dinnerware personalization options ranging from hand-painted 24-kt gold monograms to custom-designed sets.

Herend keeps excellent company, being owned by royalty, dignitaries and celebrities from all walks of life and sold in very select stores specializing in superior goods and service.

$110.00

Herend China Royal Garden Tea & Coffee - In commemorating the 160th Anniversary of the Queen Victoria pattern, the Herend manufactory has taken all the well-known elements of its beloved pattern and created a modern interpretation with Royal Garden. Reflecting a fresh new color palette of lavenders and greens. The three motifs for the Dinner collection comes in 3 different motifs: full motif with peonies and butterflies, just peonies, and just butterflies.

ABOUT:
On the eve of Prince William and Kate Middleton's wedding, Hungary formally presented Royal Garden dinnerware as the country's official gift to the royal couple. Created by Herend specifically for William and Kate, the design is a modern interpretation of Herend's classic Queen Victoria pattern, which celebrated its 160th anniversary in 2011. Queen Victoria was first purchased in 1851 by its namesake upon her seeing it in London at the first World's Fair.

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