c. 1900 Japanese Match Holders
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c. 1900 Japanese Match Holders

$249.00
Est. Arrival: Jun 02 - Jun 14
Free Standard Shipping
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Why we love this
Collection of three early-20th-century Japanese hand-painted porcelain match holders: one with a whimsical dragon, one with an ancient Greek motif, and one with a book of matches and a beaded border. All marked "Hand Painted Nippon." 1.37"L x 1.37"W x 2.12"H; 2.12"L x 1.5"W x 2.75"H; 1.75"Dia x 2"H. One holder has a tight hairline crack and one missing bead (pictured).
Care: hand-wash
Color: multi
Condition: Very Good; one holder has a tight hairline crack and one missing bead
Dimensions: 2.12" L x 1.5" W x 2.75" H
Era: Antique: 1900-1910
Made In: Japan
Made Of: porcelain
SKU: 77537849
ESTIMATED ARRIVAL: Jun 02 - Jun 14
STANDARD DELIVERY: This item ships standard service. Learn more about our shipping & handling rates.
RETURNS: This item is non-returnable. See our Return Policy for details.
In 1985, a New York movie executive began buying antique English and French furniture, art, crystal and porcelain. Moving to Los Angeles, she added California pottery and Asian porcelain. The Emporium Ltd. was born out of that first collection. She still buys only what she would want in her own home. Her philosophy is simple: "Always buy a piece you love. You'll find a place for it. But if you didn't love it at full price, don't buy it on sale. It won't withstand the test of time."
Why we love this
Collection of three early-20th-century Japanese hand-painted porcelain match holders: one with a whimsical dragon, one with an ancient Greek motif, and one with a book of matches and a beaded border. All marked "Hand Painted Nippon." 1.37"L x 1.37"W x 2.12"H; 2.12"L x 1.5"W x 2.75"H; 1.75"Dia x 2"H. One holder has a tight hairline crack and one missing bead (pictured).
About the Seller
In 1985, a New York movie executive began buying antique English and French furniture, art, crystal and porcelain. Moving to Los Angeles, she added California pottery and Asian porcelain. The Emporium Ltd. was born out of that first collection. She still buys only what she would want in her own home. Her philosophy is simple: "Always buy a piece you love. You'll find a place for it. But if you didn't love it at full price, don't buy it on sale. It won't withstand the test of time."