Author:Howard, David S

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Image for Made in China: Export Porcelain from the Leo and Doris Hodroff Collection at Winterthur

Made in China: Export Porcelain from the Leo and Doris Hodroff Collection at Winterthur

By: Fuchs, Ronald W., II and David S. Howard

Price: $25.00

Publisher: Wilmington, DE, Winterthur: 2005

Edition: 1st

Seller ID: 24802

ISBN: 0912724641

Condition: New


in shrinkwrap. This sumptuous, full-color catalogue highlights 117 exquisite export porcelain objects from the extensive Leo and Doris Hodroff Collection at Winterthur. View more info

Image for The Choice of the Private Trader: The Private Market in Chinese Export Porcelain illustrated from the Hodroff Collection

The Choice of the Private Trader: The Private Market in Chinese Export Porcelain illustrated from the Hodroff Collection

By: Howard, David S.

Price: $100.00

Publisher: London, Zwemmer: 1994

Edition: 1st

Inscription: Signed by Author(s)

Seller ID: 26224

ISBN: 0302006427

Condition: Fine


signed by author. The Hodroff Collection, the largest and most comprehensive of its kind in the world, closely mirrors the tastes of the private traders and is the ideal source of illustration for this pioneering work. The porcelain is divided into six groups according to use -- dinner services, tea and coffee sets, drinking vessels, personal and everyday utensils, decorative vases, and human and animal figures -- in broadly chronological arrangement, akin to the way in which is became available on the market. 350 color illustrations. View more info

Image for The Choice of the Private Trader: The Private Market in Chinese Export Porcelain illustrated from the Hodroff Collection

The Choice of the Private Trader: The Private Market in Chinese Export Porcelain illustrated from the Hodroff Collection

By: Howard, David S.

Price: $80.00

Publisher: London, Zwemmer: 1994

Edition: 1st

Seller ID: 29053

ISBN: 0302006427

Condition: Fine


The Hodroff Collection, the largest and most comprehensive of its kind in the world, closely mirrors the tastes of the private traders and is the ideal source of illustration for this pioneering work. The porcelain is divided into six groups according to use -- dinner services, tea and coffee sets, drinking vessels, personal and everyday utensils, decorative vases, and human and animal figures -- in broadly chronological arrangement, akin to the way in which is became available on the market. 350 color illustrations. View more info