Dating royal copenhagen plates
The low-relief motif is handmade and hand painted in the distinctive Royal Copenhagen blue and was issued in a limited edition.Green back stamp with Royal Copenhagen logo and three blue wave lines - classified grade A by Royal Copenhagen.Frantz Heinrich Müller was given a 50-year monopoly to create porcelain, and the first pieces were dining services for the royal family.
In recent years, Royal Copenhagen acquired Georg Jensen in 1972, merged with Holmegaard Glassworks in 1985, and two years later with Bing & Grøndahl.
For collectors the back stamp carries a lot of information - one very important thing is the grading.
Whether a piece is grade A (the best quality, no flaws or faults) or B (small, often not recognizable, production flaws) often carries a big difference in price.
She sought to improve Denmark’s economy, and supported research in mineralogy and natural science, including porcelain production.
Royal Copenhagen (at that time Danish Porcelain Factory) was founded in 1775 by chemist, Frantz Heinrich Müller, under the protection of Queen Juliane Marie (and her son, King Christian VII).