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French porcelain Mennecy soft-paste porcelain, circa 1750. Rouen (1673–1696) Nevers Saint-Cloud (1693–1766) Chantilly (1730–1800) Vincennes (1740–1756) Mennecy (1745–1765) Sèvres (1756–present) Etiolles (1770-) Limoges (1771–present) Clignancourt (1775-) Revol (1789–present) Francois Xavier d'Entrecolles Mennecy-Villeroy porcelain (or Mennecy porcelain) is a French soft-paste porcelain from the manufactory established under the patronage of Louis-François-Anne de Neufville, duc de Villeroy (1695-1766) and — from 1748 — housed in outbuildings ("les petites maisons") in the park of his château de Villeroy, and in the nearby village of Mennecy (Île-de-France).[1] The duke's DV and D.V. incised or in underglaze blue were used as the factory mark.[2] The elite wares of Mennecy were intended to compete with Chantilly porcelain and other small manufactures, which were joined in 1745 by Vincennes porcelain. Besides table wares, Mennecy-Villeroy specialized in small figures, representing the Seasons, commedia dell'arte characters,[3] and other galanteries. Villeroy-Mennecy soft-paste porcelain broc, 1740-1750. Mennecy soft-paste porcelain covered cup, circa 1750. The arcanist in charge was François Barbin (1691-1765[4]), who was already established as a maker of faience under Villeroy's protection when the parish registers commence in 1737. Barbin was identified in an action at law of August 1748 as having already spent fourteen years (i.e. since 1734) as a maker of porcelain in a house in the rue de Charonne, faubourg Saint-Antoine, Paris, where he and his wares had recently been seized and the porcelain sold, as impinging upon the prerogatives of the monopoly for exclusive manufacture of porcelains "in the manner of Saxony" (that is, Meissen porcelain) granted to the manufacture of porcelain at Vincennes; he sought protection away from Paris, with his protector the well-connected duc de Villeroy,[5] combining his porcelain manufacture with the already established faience industry at the château de Villeroy and Mennecy.[6] None of these early "rue de Charennes" porcelains made in 1734-48 have been identified, but a piece of faience at the Musée de Sèvres bears the date 1748 and the mark D.V..[7] Mennecy-Villeroy porcelain lidded pot, ca1760 (Victoria and Albert Museum. Coq, soft-paste porcelain, Villeroy-Mennecy, circa 1750. Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Mennecy-Villeroy porcelain Management of the factory was assumed by Barbin's son, Jean-Baptiste, who bought out his father and his brother-in-law; after the younger Barbin's death shortly after his father, 14 September 1765,[8] the lease was bought from his widow by partners of the porcelain manufactory at Sceaux, the sculptor Charles-Symphorien Jacques and the painter Joseph Jullien, who shifted the factory to Bourg-la-Reine,[9] close to the main market, Paris— where Barbin had not received a permit to construct a kiln in 1748. There they had the protection of Louis-Charles de Bourbon, comte d'Eu.[10] Notes ^ The monograph is N. Duchon, La Manufacture de Porcelaine de Mennecy Villeroy, 1988. ^ William Chaffers, Marks and Monograms on Pottery & Porcelain, s.v. "Menecy porcelain". ^ E.g. a Pantalone at the Cleveland Museum of Art, noted in Helen S. Foote, "Mennecy-Villeroy Italian Comedy Figure: 'Pantalone'", The Bulletin of the Cleveland Museum of Art 35.9 (November 1948):209-210) ^ Died at Mennecy, 27 August 1765, aged 74. Xavier R.M. de Chavagnac and Gaston Antoine de Grollier, Histoire des manufactures françaises de porcelaine, 1906:100). ^ François Barbin was already a member of the duke's household, and a manufacturer of porcelain in December 1737 (Chavagnac and Golier 1906:98). ^ Chavagnac and Grollier 1906:95f. ^ Noted by Chavagnac and Grolier 1906:99. ^ Chavagnac and Grolier 1906: ^ Jacques and Jullien belatedly registered their factory marks in July 1773, both DV and BR for Bourg-la-Reine (Chavagnac and Grollier 1906; Harriet Wynter, An Introduction to European Porcelain, s.v. Mennecy (Ile-de-France), pp 103ff. ^ Chavagnac and Grolier 1906:101 v · d · ePorcelain China Chinese porcelain · Chinese export porcelain · Chinese influences on Islamic pottery Types: Proto-celadon (16th century BCE) · Celadon (1st century) · Yue (2nd century) · Jingdezhen (6th century) · Sancai (8th century) · Ding (10th century) · Qingbai (12th century) · Blue and white (14th century) · Blanc de Chine (14th century) · Kraak (16th century) · Swatow (16th century) · Kangxi (17th century) · Famille jaune, noire, rose, verte (17th century) · Tenkei (17th century) · Canton (18th century) Korea Korean porcelain Types: Joseon (14th century) Japan Japanese porcelain Types: Imari (17th century) · Kakiemon (17th century) · Kutani (17th century) Europe French porcelain · Chinese porcelain in European painting Types: Fonthill Vase (1338) · Medici (1575) · Rouen (1673) · Nevers · Saint-Cloud (1693) · Meissen (1710) · Chantilly (1730) · Vincennes (1740) · Chelsea (1743) · Oranienbaum (1744) · Mennecy (1745) · Bow (1747) · Plymouth (1748) · Worcester (1751) · Sèvres (1756) · Derby (1757) · Wedgwood (1759)  · Wallendorf (1764)  · Etiolles (1770) · Limoges (1771) · Clignancourt (1775) · Revol (1789) Technologies Soft-paste porcelain · Hard-paste porcelain · Bone china · Factory mark People Ehrenfried Walther von Tschirnhaus · Francois Xavier d'Entrecolles · Dmitry Vinogradov Collections British Museum (London): Asia Department / Percival David Foundation · Dresden Porcelain Collection · Gardiner Museum (Toronto) · Kuskovo State Museum of Ceramics (Moscow) · Musée national de Céramique-Sèvres (Paris) · Musée des Arts Décoratifs (Paris) · Palace Museum (Beijing) · Topkapı Palace (Istanbul) · Victoria and Albert Museum (London) · Worcester Porcelain Museum