Dinner dishes each with a different animal motif. Meissen. The style being closely related to the Hanbury-Williams service which was produced in the Meissen factory between 1748 and 1750 and gifted by Augustus III to Sir Charles Hanbury-Williams, British Envoy to the Saxon Court. Later it belonged to the Duke of Northumberland. Some of these from the Hanbury-Williams service itself.

Plate from the Hanbury Williams/Duke of Northumberland service, painted with a seated wolf in a landscape vignette, enclosed by a flower wreath tied at the base by a yellow ribbon with a beetle and an insect overhead. Gilt-edged wavy rim with three flower specimens. ca. 1748-1750. Made in Saxony. Decorated porcelain. Meissen, maker. Maker’s marks: crossed swords in underglaze-blue, mark for Meissen. Image © Bonhams 2001-2020. Fair use license. via https://www.bonhams.com/auctions/17977/lot/89/
Stand which was probably meant to sit under a small tureen, decorated with a camelid, possibly a llama, in a style very closely related to the so-called ‘Hanbury-Williams’, or Duke of Northumberland, service. Mid 18th c. Made in Saxony. Decorated porcelain. Meissen, maker. Image © National Gallery of Victoria. Fair use license. via https://www.ngv.vic.gov.au/essay/meissen-porcelain-factory-pair-of-stands/
Stand which was probably meant to sit under a small tureen, decorated with a mountain goat eating foliage, in a style very closely related to the so-called ‘Hanbury-Williams’, or Duke of Northumberland, service. Mid 18th c. Made in Saxony. Decorated porcelain. Meissen, maker. Image © National Gallery of Victoria. Fair use license. via https://www.ngv.vic.gov.au/essay/meissen-porcelain-factory-pair-of-stands/

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