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1900s Dalpayrat Stoneware Horned Form Vase w/ Blue & Brown Flambé Glaze

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paris1925's loves445 of 493Jean Baptiste Gaziello Iridescent Symbolist / Art Nouveau Ceramic Vase1900s Large Sarreguemines French Art Nouveau Organic Form Ceramic Vase
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Posted 3 years ago

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cogito
(140 items)

An interesting flambé glaze variant of Dalpayrat's more common, famed sang de boeuf glaze on a horned vase form that to my eye is hinting at the coming Art Deco design era, but produced a good ~15-20 years prior to the popularization of Art Deco. When I saw this vase and the running blue glaze streaks, it reminded me of the majestic waterfalls of Hawaii. Marked underneath with an impressed "Dalpayrat" and the vase form number, 1204. Dimensions: 4.75"(H) x 3.25"(W).

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Adrien-Pierre Dalpayrat (French, 1844–1910) was born in Limoges. As a youngster with an interest in painting and design, he attended a local art school and subsequently trained at the Limoges Municipal School of Porcelain Painting. In the first decades of his career, Dalpayrat was a faïence painter, working at six different manufactories between 1867 and 1888. In 1889, he settled down near Paris in Bourg-la-Reine, a town with a long history of porcelain manufacture. At around this time, he dropped the designation of 'porcelain painter' and began to identify himself as a 'ceramist' or 'artist-ceramist.' From that time forward, he devoted his time mostly to stoneware, a material revered for its Japanese associations and in vogue at the time given the published and popular review of Asian art by Sigfried Bing. Dalpayrat's studio executed objects by Maurice Dufrêne, designer of furniture, textiles, glassware, silverware, and ceramics. Dufrêne was the director and manager of La Maison Moderne, an association of artists who worked together to create designs that could be produced in multiples.

Dalpayrat was well known for his sang de boeuf (oxblood) flambé pottery, so much so that the term "Dalpayrat red" was coined to designate his distinctive glaze. Modeled after the oxblood glazes on Chinese pottery centuries earlier, Dalpayrat's version diverges in interesting and organic ways with swirls of color and irregular surface characteristics that perfectly encapsulates the French Art Nouveau aesthetic. Perfected by 1892, Dalpayrat unveiled his oxblood glaze at the prestigious Galerie Georges Petit in Paris, where he exhibited 50 stoneware pieces based on models by Alphonse Voisin-Delacroix. His success with the high fire glazed stoneware was immediate, and since that fateful exhibition, Dalpayrat has been recognized as a master of the art form and a key figure in French Art Nouveau pottery.

Comments

  1. SEAN68 SEAN68, 3 years ago
    the stunning eyes are peeled!! very beautiful!!
  2. cogito cogito, 3 years ago
    Thanks, Sean68.
  3. catteann catteann, 3 years ago
    You never disappoint! Gorgeous!!
  4. austrohungaro austrohungaro, 3 years ago
    You've got such amazing Art Noveau stuff!!! This Dalpayrat is simple great!
  5. fledermaus fledermaus, 3 years ago
    Beautiful form and glaze!
  6. ho2cultcha ho2cultcha, 3 years ago
    WOW! a real beauty!
  7. cogito cogito, 3 years ago
    Thanks folks. Glad to see there are other Art Nouveau fans out there.
  8. austrohungaro austrohungaro, 3 years ago
    I think we're a bloody lot of them ;)
  9. surfdub66 surfdub66, 3 years ago
    Love it , colour and shape !!

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