Material: pottery Height: 5-inch Width: 5-3/4 inch Decor: hand-painted Ca. 1889 - 1891 Zsolnay form number: 3080 Condition: There is a hairline crack on the surface of the bottom and heavy crazing inside the pot, otherwise it is in perfect condition with almost no wear on the painting or on the gold. Made in Hungary
Material: pottery Length: 6-1/4 inch Width: 5-1/8 inch Height: 10-inch Decor: eosin Condition: excellent, no chips, no cracks, no repair Age: dated 1937 Made in Hungary Zsolnay made it for Southwestern Footballer Association in 1937.
Material: pottery Height: 7 inch Length: 6 inch Width: 5-1/8 inch Condition: excellent, like new Rare Jubileum mark - only used in year 2000 Number: 8903 Made in Hungary
Material: porcelain Height: 4-inch Width: 4-3/8 inch Length: 4-3/8 inch Decor: flowers Zsolnay number:1064/20/008 Hand-painted Condition: Excellent, Like New Condition Made in Hungary
Material: pottery Decor: eosin Height: 2-inch Length: 7-1/4 inch Width: 7-inch Condition: excellent, like new Manufacturer: Zsolnay Porcelain FactoryMade in HungaryFor decorative purposes only
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The history of the factory compound is intertwined not only with those of a city rich in historical and cultural tradition and of an exceptionally talented family, but also of the whole of Hungary. The name of the Zsolnay Family and the depiction of the five towers after which the city was named in the Middle Ages have become known and recognized all across Europe and around the world during the periods when industry and commerce were not restrained by borders, and social and economic development were inspired by a desire for progress, and the uninhibited blossoming of culture and the arts. We have high hopes for an imminent economic boom in Hungary, and one that would also benefit the Factory that has played an important role in promoting Hungary within Europe throughout its history. It was Miklós Zsolnay, a merchant, who set up the factory. His first request for permission was submitted to the Council of Pécs Free Royal City on 2 June 1852. As his son, Ignác, was committed to the idea of developing Hungarian industry, Miklós Zsolnay transferred the small manufactory to him. At the time, the company produced terracotta architectural ornaments and household stoneware.