47 Risebrough Ave,North York, ON M2M 2E2

 647 544 6776


Premium Quality Stainless Cookware and More... 

Vintage Bone China

Designed by

Versace, in the LE VOYAGE DE MARCO POLO pattern


Absolutely stunning porcelain polygon china dinnerware plates made by Rosenthal Versace in the Marco Polo pattern. This pattern was introduced by Rosenthal in 1994 and discontinued in 2000. Rich and finely crafted colors adorn the plate with deep, greens, oranges, blues, yellows and gold. Beautifully detailed peacocks with their tails down are on 4 sides of the plate. The plate is stamped on the back in black and gold with the Rosenthal Versace.

 Rosenthal: Salad Plate

 Rosenthal: Bread & Butter Plate

 Rosenthal: Octagon Serving Platter


Ulander Powder Turquoise


Ulander pattern


Wedgwood introduced the prestigious Ulander pattern in the early 18th century. With its opulent color and refinement, the Ulander pattern has frequented the tables of US Presidents, global heads of state and dignitaries alike. The Ulander Powder Turquoise dinnerware has a unique finish that is hand-stippled with a fine-grained sponge to achieve the rich powder turquoise band of color. While Ulander is produced principally for traditional afternoon tea, even a few selective components of this glorious pattern will add style and elegance to any setting.


  • Thick powder turquoise band with outer gold rim
  • Hand-applied sponge finish
  • Dishwasher and oven safe


  • Material: Fine Bone China
  • Cleaning and Care: Dishwasher safe at 149 F
  • maximum - the "short wash" or "china and crystal" cycle is sufficient for normal cleaning
  • Heating: Heat in oven up to 150 F;    Do not microwave
  • Storage: To avoid scratching do not stack items so they touch

 Wedgwood: Coffee Pot with Lid

 Wedgwood: Tea Pot with Lid

 Wedgwood: Salad Serving Bowl

 Wedgwood: Dinner Plate

 Wedgwood: Salad Plate

 Wedgwood: Bread & Butter Plate

 Wedgwood: Coupe Cereal Bowl

 Wedgwood: Dessert Bowl

 Wedgwood: Cream Soup Bowl


Its pure transparency, gloss, and elegant milky white color are characteristics of bone china that come from the combination of the ash of cow bones. Bone china was first discovered in England in the late 18th century and in 1932. Noritake was the first to make a bone china dinner set in Japan.

Copyright©2011 Art & Living