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Georges Briard

Georges Briard Hand-Enamel Upscale Farmhouse Chic Wall Art Decor C. 1950's

Georges Briard Hand-Enamel Upscale Farmhouse Chic Wall Art Decor C. 1950's

Regular price Dhs. 727.00 AED
Regular price Sale price Dhs. 727.00 AED
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Rare and Large!

Georges Briard Hand-Painted Enameled Metal Upscale Farmhouse Chic  Art Deco French Country Wall Art Plate Circa Late 1940's - Early 1950's

 

Measurements: 14"R x 1"D (35.56cm x 2.54cm)

Markings: Georges Briard

Weight:  1.3 lbs.

From the very early 1950's, this metal, hand-enameled wall plate is so beautiful! On a gold enamel background, the plate features multiple doves and floral detailing in an Art Deco style. Hand signed by Georges Briard. Perfect addition to any Farmhouse chic or French Country decor. Has a few spots around edges, which I think adds to it's charm and minor scratches on the back along with wall paint transfer, otherwise, no dents or major damage.

Georges Briard (May 17, 1917 – July 30, 2005 New York)
Was an American designer in the 1950s, 1960s, and 1970s. He is most well known for his signature dishware and glassware - everything from cups and plates to gold plated serving dishes. His signature collection was stocked at noted department stores, such as Neiman Marcus and Bonwit Teller.
Born Jakub Brojdo in Ekaterinoslav, he moved to Chicago from Poland in 1937 and adopted the name Jascha Brojdo. He studied at the Art Institute of Chicago where he earned his MFA, while living in Oak Park with his physician uncle Aaron Broyde. He served in the U.S. Army throughout World War II as a Russian interpreter. As an Army interpreter fluent in several languages, he served on Gen. George S. Patton's staff. In 1947, he was discharged from the Army and started working in New York with Max Wille, whom he had met in art school. Brojdo began painting metal serving trays for sale, and evidently Wille came up with the name Georges Briard to mark commercial pieces – Brodjo was also a painter and would use his real name on his art pieces, but Georges Briard became his signature as a designer of these commercial articles, which were wildly popular and numerous. His notable designs were produced first by M. Wille Company, and later in a partnership with Philip Stetson.
In 2004, he was awarded the Frank S. Child Lifetime Achievement Award by The Society of Glass and Ceramic Decorators, in honor of his extraordinary contributions to the glass and ceramic decorating industry. He was preceded in death by his wife, Bronya (née Marks). He died in New York City at the age of 88.

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