One of the fascinating things about collecting porcelain is getting it home, taking out a magnifying glass and deciphering the marks on its underside.Marks, numbers and letters hold the clue to the date of manufacture, sometimes down to the exact year a piece was made.Some marks can even tell you the name of the artists who modeled and painted a specific porcelain.
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When the royal family became investors that same year, the company's viability was assured.
The royal family ran the factory for almost 100 years until it became a privately held company in 1868.
Royal Copenhagen continues to produce fine china and collectibles.If you're lucky enough to obtain or inherit a Royal Copenhagen vase, you can date it by using a guide provided by the company.Royal Copenhagen porcelain and pottery have been made in Denmark since 1775. The figurines with pale blue and gray glazes have remained popular in this century and are still being made.Many other old and new style porcelains are made today.Famous tableware series include Blue Fluted, made since 1775, Blue Flowers, Julian Marie, and Saxon Flower, all made since about 1880. Royal Copenhagen is a Danish company that began in 1775 after pharmacist Frantz Heinrich Müller discovered and perfected the recipe for making delicate porcelain.