Bang! Fine English China Plate
BANG! LIMITED EDITION FINE ENGLISH CHINA COUPE PLATE
FINE ENGLISH BONE CHINA COUPE PLATE
EDITION / 200
Luxurious, finest English china coupe plate featuring intricate Biro drawing Bang! by Jane Lee McCracken.
Made of the highest quality china, this design tells a tale of Siberian tigers and is one of a set of eight exquisite rimless coupe plates.
A unique statement piece to display or as part of an elegant fine dining set, each plate design is a limited edition of 200. This enchanting collection is beautifully made by prestigious ceramic designers and manufacturers The New English. Perfect as a gift for someone special or as an opulent treat.
- Fine English Bone China Coupe Plate
- Diameter 28 cm
- Edition / 200
- Design and original Biro drawing by Jane Lee McCracken
- Made in Stoke-on-Trent, England by The New English
- Hand decorated
- Each plate is individually hand numbered and comes in a beautiful purpose made gift box complete with a signed postcard by Jane
- Suitable for use and display
- Recommended Care Instructions: Soak plate in warm water and wash by hand with a non-abrasive cloth
DELIVERIES & RETURNS
SECURELY PACKAGED AND SHIPPED WORLDWIDE VIA TRACKED SHIPPING SERVICE. UK DELIVERY 2-5 DAYS / INTERNATIONAL DELIVERY 5-7 DAYS
RETURNS WITHIN 14 DAYS - PLEASE SEE OUR RETURNS POLICY UPON CHECKOUT
Bang! is the second design of Jane's Siberian tiger diptych and one of eight designs from her iconic print and china series In Homage to the Last Great Carnivores of Eurasia. It highlights threatened and endangered carnivores across the Eurasian continent.
Bang! pays homage to the elusive Siberian tiger and highlights why they are threatened. Stalking through the centre of this beautiful china plate, a magnificent tiger is unknowingly being watched by a hunter. Next to the tiger is a tiger skull pierced by a bullet hole and layered with imagery of revolutionary soldiers who have just slain a tiger. This symbolises the initiating circumstances of the rapid decline in the population of Siberian tigers. Soldiers of the Russian Revolution based in Vladivostok prolifically hunted this species to around 40 wild individuals. World War II saw a reprieve for tigers with a decline in hunting and their numbers gradually recovering to a current population of around 562 wild Siberian tigers. This species is classified endangered and is still threatened by hunting and habitat loss. Jane's meticulous drawings take several months to research and make.
YOU MIGHT LIKE
Also included in this collection are fine English china mugs and limited edition prints