The Everyday Chef

  • Museo Dinner Plate White

Museo Dinner Plate White

The ‘Arcanum’ which, with the use of fire transforms kaolin, feldspar and quartzinto a white , hard and translucent material. Richard Ginori porcelain needs two firings to gain the right translucence and resistance at 1000°C and 1400°C.

The Museo shape was created in the second half of the 1800s. The wave motif was applied to plates with lobed profiles, decorated with bas-reliefs. The name was given in honor of the Richard Ginori Museum, which was the first corporate museum in Europe. The Museo shape is harmonious in its lines and draws a set-up of absolute elegance. Star-winning restaurants have appreciated this shape for its pureness and sophistication. The collection, which expresses Richard Ginori’s savoir-faire and craftsmanship, is available in a complete assortment of tableware, tea and coffee settings.

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