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Decorative Tin Plates

“Designed in the UK, but nowadays probably manufactured elsewhere, these beautiful “tin” (in reality steel with an over-printed design) plates are ideal for your posh or not quite so posh picnics. So whether your taste is Glyndebourne or Henley, or the local beach or park these plates make fantastic re-usable and un-breakable picnic plates that are bound to set tongues wagging. Robust yet light and washable (if in a dishwasher on a gentle programme) and when the conversation flags can even be used as a Frisbee!

Alternatively if Al Fresco dining is not your biscuit then the plates are great for finger foods or simply as decoration. Until picked up, most people would not know these are not the original porcelain plates as used in some of the great British houses of centuries ago.”

All the plates are identically sized with a diameter of 10 inches/25.4 cms. Mouseover/click Images for larger image. See also separate product page for matching bowls.

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Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford  Flower Sprays PlateAshmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford  Flower Sprays Plate
Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford Flower Sprays Plate

Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford Flower Sprays Plate

This plate is a reproduction of a Flower Sprays design taken from a mid-16th century Turkish fitware dish. (EAX.3277)

This reproduction originally produced for the Ashmolean Museum, University of Oxford, Great Britain

Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford  Roses and Tulips PlateAshmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford  Roses and Tulips Plate
Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford Roses and Tulips Plate

Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology, University of Oxford Roses and Tulips Plate

This plate is a reproduction of a Roses and Tulips design taken from a late 16th century Turkish fitware dish. (EA1978.1423)

This reproduction originally produced for the Ashmolean Museum, University of Oxford, Great Britain

The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Roses PlateThe Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Roses Plate
The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Roses Plate

The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Roses Plate

This design is taken from a Nantgarw China Works plate, Cardiff 1811-19.

Reproduction produced for the © Victoria & Albert Museum, London Great Britain

The Royal Collection  The King George III PlateThe Royal Collection  The King George III Plate
The Royal Collection The King George III Plate

The Royal Collection The King George III Plate

Part of a breakfast service commissioned by George III from the Worcester factory in 1805; the centre is decorated with the royal arms and the border shows oak garlands enclosing the crowned cipher of George III and sprigs of national flowers tied with ribbons.

Royal Collection Trust/ Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II 2013

The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Ground PlateThe Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Ground Plate
The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Ground Plate

The Victoria and Albert Museum © The Pink Ground Plate

This design is taken from a Coalport Porcelain Factory plate, painted by William Cook, Shropshire,1850.

This reproduction produced for the © Victoria & Albert Museum, London © Great Britain

The Royal Collection © The Royal Oak PlateThe Royal Collection © The Royal Oak Plate
The Royal Collection © The Royal Oak Plate

The Royal Collection © The Royal Oak Plate

Painted with The Royal Arms with the Great George and the badge of the Golden Fleece, this plate was probably made as a trial piece for the Rockingham Coronation Service c.1830.

©2005 H.M. QUEEN ELIZABETH II

The Metropolitan Museum of Art  William Morris, Daffodils Plate The Metropolitan Museum of Art  William Morris, Daffodils Plate
The Metropolitan Museum of Art William Morris, Daffodils Plate

The Metropolitan Museum of Art William Morris, Daffodils Plate

This pattern called Daffodil taken from a wallpaper designed for Morris and Co by John Henry Dearle circa 1895.

This design produced for the Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, USA in cooperation with the Huntington Library, Art Collections and Botanical Gardens, San Marino, California, USA

The Royal Collection - The Animal PlateThe Royal Collection - The Animal Plate
The Royal Collection - The Animal Plate

The Royal Collection - The Animal Plate

This exceptional plate was created by Sèvres and is the only known example of its kind. It was probably acquired by Louis XVI of France from the manufactory in 1790 and was subsequently bought by King George IV with pieces from the Louis XVI Sèvres service in 1811.

©2008 H.M. QUEEN ELIZABETH II

The Fitzwilliam Museum – Isnik PlateThe Fitzwilliam Museum – Isnik Plate
The Fitzwilliam Museum – Iznik Plate

The Fitzwilliam Museum Iznik Plate

Isnik pottery of the Ottoman period was among the most colourful ever made. This plate is a reproduction of a fritware dish, thinly covered with white slip, and painted under a clear glaze. The brilliant palette, exuberant stems of flowers springing from a central point near the rim and breaking wave border are typical of Iznik designs of about 1550.

This plate originally produced for the Fitzwilliam Museum, Cambridge, Great Britain

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Price Each: $8.77

Order six or more of the same design for $8.16 Each

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