great-great grandmother brought her Zwiebelmuster porcelain with her from
Germany. It's still useable. But a couple of pieces are missing. Can I
replace items from a set that's probably about 100 years old?
Is Zwiebelmuster porcelain for everyday use or only for special occasions?
Is there any lead used in Zwiebelmuster porcelain?
Is my old Zwiebelmuster dinnerware valuable?
What are some of the valuable collectible items that Zwiebelmuster makes?
Is Zwiebelmuster microwaveable?
you can. One attractive feature of Zwiebelmuster porcelain is that neither
the pattern nor the process has changed. So what's being made today can
replace items from old sets.
Use it for both. Although Zwiebelmuster has a timeless and elegant design
it's roubust enough for everyday use. Europeans have used it as everyday
tableware for generations. It even stands up to the punishment that modern
families can dish out (please forgive the pun). Zwiebelmuster is dishwasher
safe, microwaveable and the pattern won't fade over the years! No wonder
Zwiebelmuster has been called "a porcelain for the generations."
No lead is ever used in the manufacture of Zwiebelmuster porcelain.
It certainly is. The set you buy today appreciates yearly. In that sense
Zwiebelmuster everyday tableware is a collector's item. You can get an
idea of how old your items are by checking the mark on the bottom of each
piece. You can view a graphical display of all the Zwiebelmuster benchmarks,
and their dates, on this site. If you want to research more deeply you
can locate a copy of Kovel's Dictionary of Marks, Pottery and Porcelain,
1850 to Present.
Zwiebelmuster miniatures are in great demand. The Japanese, who are no
strangers to craftsmanship and quality, and who have defined the art of
miniatures in so many other areas, are briskly collecting our miniatures.
Yes, and it's dishwasher safe too. The pattern can't fade because it's