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Capodimonte porcelain as a decorative element



The Capodimonte porcelain owes its name to the homonymous hilly area of ​​Naples, where in the first half of the 18th century King Charles III of Spain and his wife Maria Amalia of Saxony founded the Royal Factory of Capodimonte. A noble and ancient tradition and a unique processing technique of that finds in Jumbo Collection furnishings an unprecedented application as a precious and elegant decorative element.

The manufacturing of Capodimonte porcelain is an ancient and noble tradition handed down from generation to generation.

The white Capodimonte porcelain decorations in Jumbo Collection furnishings are handmade by Neapolitan artisans, the only ones to pass on the secret of this porcelain with unique characteristics, whose formula and technique have been handed down for generations.

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A petal at a time, the flowers that compose or enrich furnishings and accessories becomes precious details in which art meets craftsmanship.
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Porcelain from the Naples tradition of Capodimonte is distinguished by the particular milky color, the greater compactness and transparency, due to the absence of kaolin. The tender dough from which the prized local manufactures take shape is molded manually by the artisan and baked in the oven for about 8-12 hours at 1250 °.