The House offers white collections with many pieces which usages are dictated by the enhancement of dishes. Certain forms are of classical inspiration, others contemporary, some decorated with engravings, others are smooth. White shapes have the particularity of mixing with all decorative styles, playing with either harmony or contrast. Bernardaud has always paid particular attention to the choice of kaolin clays in order to obtain a paste with incomparable whiteness and resistance.
The delicate design of this new collection combines various influences: the light effects of the rice paper Japanese screens, the art of origami folding, the braiding and caning of the furniture of the 50s, not to mention the 3D graphics offered by the new technologies. The result is an unprecedent subtle effect of a rigorously geometric pattern taken in twisted momentum. Engraved on the rim of th...
Pretty and practical, the service plate highlights the dinner plate that is placed on top.
Subtle effects within the material, masterful glazing work, the hollow engraving of Ecume makes for a contemporary and poetic collection that produces a highly elegant and modern table setting.
A subtle mother-of-pearl finish has been applied to the plates and saucers of the Ecume collection : the delicate color finish allows the decor to shimmer softly thanks to this iridescence. Perfect as a service or to mix with Ecume white.
Pure lines for contemporary and minimalist interior décor. The simplicity of the finish resembles the texture of woven fabric.
Bearing the imprint of the turner's hands, the Origine line presents a design that is at once organic and functional, ideal for the most demanding conditions of use.
The motifs engraved on the pieces that make up this white service create a stylish catalogue detailing the various periods of French architecture from the Renaissance through to the Second Empire which characterize this palace.
Bright, sharp lines contrast with the soft simplicity of the shapes embellishing this service designed by Olivier Gagnère, who shows masterful use of the transparency and finesse of white porcelain to express his design in three dimensions.