Loading Spinner

Carl Christoph Punct Sold at Auction Prices

Sculptor

See Artist Details

0 Lots

Sort By:

Categories

    Auction Date

    Seller

    Seller Location

    Price Range

    to
    • CARL CHRISTOPH PUNCT 1763 - 1773 Meißen SCHÄFERIN MIT TAMBU
      Sep. 07, 2023

      CARL CHRISTOPH PUNCT 1763 - 1773 Meißen SCHÄFERIN MIT TAMBU

      Est: €260 - €520

      CARL CHRISTOPH PUNCT 1763 - 1773 Meißen SCHÄFERIN MIT TAMBURIN UND SCHÄFER Deutsch, Meissen, 1850-1924 (Entwurf 1762) Porzellan, polychrome Malerei, Goldstaffage. H. 21,5 und 24 cm. Unterglasurblaue Knaufschwerter, Pressnummer, einmal Malernummer, Modellnr. '2933' und '2940'. 1. Wahl. Blattwerk besch. (Teile part. vorhanden), zwei Finger fehlend. Literatur: Bergmann, Sabine und Thomas: Meissener Figuren, Bd. III.1, Erlangen, 2017, S. 126.

      Hargesheimer Kunstauktionen Düsseldorf
    • MEISSEN, FIGUR
      Sep. 19, 2022

      MEISSEN, FIGUR

      Est: CHF200 - CHF400

      20.Jh. Porzellan, polychrom bemalt, Goldstaffierung. Unterglasurblaue Schwertermarke. Tanzende Schäferin mit Tamburin. Modell von Carl Christoph Punct, 1762. Modellnummer 61195. H 21,5 cm. - Gute Erhaltung.

      Schuler Auktionen
    • MEISSEN, FIGUR
      Sep. 19, 2022

      MEISSEN, FIGUR

      Est: CHF200 - CHF400

      20.Jh. Porzellan, polychrom bemalt, Goldstaffierung. Unterglasurblaue Schwertermarke. Tanzender Schäfer. Modell von Carl Christoph Punct, 1762. Modellnummer 61197. H 23,5 cm. - Kleine Reparaturstelle.

      Schuler Auktionen
    • Carl Christoph Punct (Meissen 1765). Allegory - The Water.
      May. 08, 2021

      Carl Christoph Punct (Meissen 1765). Allegory - The Water.

      Est: -

      Meissen, designed 1763, made soon after. Polychrome painted porcelain. Crossed swords mark with dot. Prof. rest., min. chipped. H. 18 cm - German porcelain modeller, 1761 appointed by J.J. Kaendler at the Meissen manufactory as follower of F.E. Meyer, 1763 appointment as court sculptor.

      Auktionshaus Stahl
    • Meissen, Allegorical Group of Figures ‘Arigculture‘, 1760/70s
      Dec. 27, 2016

      Meissen, Allegorical Group of Figures ‘Arigculture‘, 1760/70s

      Est: €720 - €900

      Porcelain, glazed, painted polychrome and highlighted in silver and gold Meissen, 1760/70s Porcelain Manufactory Meissen, established in 1710 Model: Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765), 1762 Indistinct underglaze blue swords mark on the reverse of the socket Height: 13.5 cm Good, restored condition Object is taxed regularly. 19% VAT is added to the purchase price for deliveries within the EU. Literature: Königlich Sächsische Porzellanmanufaktur zu Meissen, Meissner Preisverzeichnis 1904, ill, plate no. 40. Condition: The group of figures is in good, restored condition. Occasionally tiny chips. The gold painting is partially heavier rubbed. The socket with manufacture flaws. The stand was presumably rubbed. The height measures 13.5 cm. (nlu) Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765) For most of his life, Punct worked as an independent designer, however, in 1761 he was appointed to Meissen as successor to Elias Meyer. In 1763 he was nominated court sculptor. His figures are characterized by elongated faces with high foreheads, the bases are predominately pierced. Punct was particularly interested in depictions of shepherds and allegorical, mostly two figure children sculptures. Porcelain Manufactory Meissen Porcelain has been known in Europe since the 13th century, but always had to be imported from China. Thus it was mostly of lower quality – the Chinese rarely gave their best ware to the foreigners – and extremely expensive. As demand for porcelain became greater, European alchemists tried to discover the formula to create hard-paste porcelain. The production of the first European hard-paste porcelain was the result of a collaboration between the alchemist Johann Friedrich Böttger and the scientist Ehrenfried Walther Graf von Tschirnhaus at the court of Augustus the Strong, Elector of Saxony, in Dresden. As a matter of fact, it was finally achieved for the first time in Europe in 1708 to produce a white hard paste porcelain and in 1710 Augustus established Europe’s first hard-paste porcelain factory in the Albrechtsburg, a palace in Meissen. The so-called ‘Böttgerporzellan’ actually had more of a stoneware quality and it was not until the year 1713 that white porcelain was available for purchase. Initially unmarked, the motif of the ‘crossed swords’ was developed in the early 1720s and used from 1723 onwards. Since then, beautifully modelled and painted figures and table services were produced at Meissen, establishing its reputation as the pre-eminent porcelain factory in Europe. Outstanding potters, modelers and painters, e.g. Johann Joachim Kändler (1706-1775), Johann Gottlieb Klinger (1701-1781) and Count Camillo Marcolini (1739-1814), were employed at the factory, which dominated the 18th century style of porcelain, and Meissen wares and figurines were imitated by craftsmen at other porcelain factories throughout Europe. Meissen celebrated its 300 years of existence in 2008. Until today, Meissen porcelain is known for highest quality and originality and greatly appreciated. Shipping costs excl. statutory VAT and plus 2,5% (+VAT) shipping insurance.

      Auctionata Paddle8 AG
    • Meissen, Porcelain Figure, Dancing Shepherd, 1965
      Dec. 13, 2016

      Meissen, Porcelain Figure, Dancing Shepherd, 1965

      Est: €720 - €900

      Porcelain, polychrom and gold painted Meissen, 1965 Porcelain Manufactory Meissen Model: Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765), c. 1750/63 Underglaze blue swords mark, model number 1305, repairer's number and date mark Height: 26 cm Very good condition  Object is taxed regularly. 19% VAT is added to the purchase price for deliveries within the EU. Condition:  The porcelain figure is in very good condition. The inspection under UV light reveals some restorations at the leaves and scattered minimal restorations at the figure. The height of 26 cm.  Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765) Between 1761 and 1765 Carl Christoph Punct was a modeler in the Porcelain Manufactory Meissen. Superficial he collaborates with Johann Joachim Kaendler. He created numerous and often two-figured children groups, which are characterized of a long face and a high forehead. Porcelain Manufactory Meissen Porcelain has been known in Europe since the 13th century, but always had to be imported from China. Thus it was mostly of lower quality – the Chinese rarely gave their best ware to the foreigners – and extremely expensive. As demand for porcelain became greater, European alchemists tried to discover the formula to create hard-paste porcelain. The production of the first European hard-paste porcelain was the result of a collaboration between the alchemist Johann Friedrich Böttger and the scientist Ehrenfried Walther Graf von Tschirnhaus at the court of Augustus the Strong, Elector of Saxony, in Dresden. As a matter of fact, it was finally achieved for the first time in Europe in 1708 to produce a white hard paste porcelain and in 1710 Augustus established Europe’s first hard-paste porcelain factory in the Albrechtsburg, a palace in Meissen. The so-called ‘Böttgerporzellan’ actually had more of a stoneware quality and it was not until the year 1713 that white porcelain was available for purchase. Initially unmarked, the motif of the ‘crossed swords’ was developed in the early 1720s and used from 1723 onwards. Since then, beautifully modelled and painted figures and table services were produced at Meissen, establishing its reputation as the pre-eminent porcelain factory in Europe. Outstanding potters, modelers and painters, e.g. Johann Joachim Kändler (1706-1775), Johann Gottlieb Klinger (1701-1781) and Count Camillo Marcolini (1739-1814), were employed at the factory, which dominated the 18th century style of porcelain, and Meissen wares and figurines were imitated by craftsmen at other porcelain factories throughout Europe. Meissen celebrated its 300 years of existence in 2008. Until today, Meissen porcelain is known for highest quality and originality and greatly appreciated. (tm) Shipping costs excl. statutory VAT and plus 2,5% (+VAT) shipping insurance.

      Auctionata Paddle8 AG
    • Meissen, A Group of  Cupids, Porcelain, c. 1900
      Dec. 13, 2016

      Meissen, A Group of  Cupids, Porcelain, c. 1900

      Est: €720 - €900

      Porcelain, polychrome and gold painting Meissen, c. 1900 Porcelain Manufactory Meissen, established in 1710 Model: Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765), from the year 1765 Underglaze blue crossed swords mark, model number ‘2991.’, painter’s number, and repairer’s number Height: 12 cm Good condition, consistent with age Object is taxed regularly. 19% VAT is added to the purchase price for deliveries within the EU. Condition: The figure is in good, age-related condition. The gilded décor is partial minimal rubbed. The left arm of the female figure, the wreath and the flower bouquet with old restorations. The wreath is presumably repainted. A small fire crack can be found on the left arm of the male figure. The height measures 12 cm. Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765) Between 1761 and 1765 Carl Christoph Punct was a modeler in the Porcelain Manufactory Meissen. Superficial he collaborates with Johann Joachim Kaendler. He created numerous and often two-figured children groups, which are characterized of a long face and a high forehead. Porcelain Manufactory Meissen Porcelain has been known in Europe since the 13th century, but always had to be imported from China. Thus it was mostly of lower quality – the Chinese rarely gave their best ware to the foreigners – and extremely expensive. As demand for porcelain became greater, European alchemists tried to discover the formula to create hard-paste porcelain. The production of the first European hard-paste porcelain was the result of a collaboration between the alchemist Johann Friedrich Böttger and the scientist Ehrenfried Walther Graf von Tschirnhaus at the court of Augustus the Strong, Elector of Saxony, in Dresden. As a matter of fact, it was finally achieved for the first time in Europe in 1708 to produce a white hard paste porcelain and in 1710 Augustus established Europe’s first hard-paste porcelain factory in the Albrechtsburg, a palace in Meissen. The so-called ‘Böttgerporzellan’ actually had more of a stoneware quality and it was not until the year 1713 that white porcelain was available for purchase. Initially unmarked, the motif of the ‘crossed swords’ was developed in the early 1720s and used from 1723 onwards. Since then, beautifully modelled and painted figures and table services were produced at Meissen, establishing its reputation as the pre-eminent porcelain factory in Europe. Outstanding potters, modelers and painters, e.g. Johann Joachim Kändler (1706-1775), Johann Gottlieb Klinger (1701-1781) and Count Camillo Marcolini (1739-1814), were employed at the factory, which dominated the 18th century style of porcelain, and Meissen wares and figurines were imitated by craftsmen at other porcelain factories throughout Europe. Meissen celebrated its 300 years of existence in 2008. Until today, Meissen porcelain is known for highest quality and originality and greatly appreciated. (ala) Shipping costs excl. statutory VAT and plus 2,5% (+VAT) shipping insurance.

      Auctionata Paddle8 AG
    • Meissen, Allegorical Group of Figures ‘Arigculture‘, 19th C.
      Dec. 13, 2016

      Meissen, Allegorical Group of Figures ‘Arigculture‘, 19th C.

      Est: €720 - €900

      Porcelain,  polychrom on-glaze painting and highlighted in silver and gold Meissen, 2nd half 19th century Porcelain Manufactory Meissen, established in 1710 Model: Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765), 1762 Underglaze blue sword mark, incised model number ‘2902’ and further numbers Allegorical group of figures, depicting the viniculture and agriculture on a rocaille-shaped socket Height: 13 cm Good, restored condition Object is taxed regularly. 19% VAT is added to the purchase price for deliveries within the EU. Literature:  Cf.: Königlich Sächsische Porzellanmanufaktur zu Meissen, Meissner Preisverzeichnis 1904, ill, plate no. 40. Condition: The group of figures is in good, restored condition. The pruning hook and the shaft of the rake with material losses. The tip of the plow with a minimal chip. The height measures 13 cm. (nlu) Carl Christoph Punct (died 1765) For most of his life, Punct worked as an independent designer, however, in 1761 he was appointed to Meissen as successor to Elias Meyer. In 1763 he was nominated court sculptor. His figures are characterized by elongated faces with high foreheads, the bases are predominately pierced. Punct was particularly interested in depictions of shepherds and allegorical, mostly two figure children sculptures. Porcelain Manufactory Meissen Porcelain has been known in Europe since the 13th century, but always had to be imported from China. Thus it was mostly of lower quality – the Chinese rarely gave their best ware to the foreigners – and extremely expensive. As demand for porcelain became greater, European alchemists tried to discover the formula to create hard-paste porcelain. The production of the first European hard-paste porcelain was the result of a collaboration between the alchemist Johann Friedrich Böttger and the scientist Ehrenfried Walther Graf von Tschirnhaus at the court of Augustus the Strong, Elector of Saxony, in Dresden. As a matter of fact, it was finally achieved for the first time in Europe in 1708 to produce a white hard paste porcelain and in 1710 Augustus established Europe’s first hard-paste porcelain factory in the Albrechtsburg, a palace in Meissen. The so-called ‘Böttgerporzellan’ actually had more of a stoneware quality and it was not until the year 1713 that white porcelain was available for purchase. Initially unmarked, the motif of the ‘crossed swords’ was developed in the early 1720s and used from 1723 onwards. Since then, beautifully modelled and painted figures and table services were produced at Meissen, establishing its reputation as the pre-eminent porcelain factory in Europe. Outstanding potters, modelers and painters, e.g. Johann Joachim Kändler (1706-1775), Johann Gottlieb Klinger (1701-1781) and Count Camillo Marcolini (1739-1814), were employed at the factory, which dominated the 18th century style of porcelain, and Meissen wares and figurines were imitated by craftsmen at other porcelain factories throughout Europe. Meissen celebrated its 300 years of existence in 2008. Until today, Meissen porcelain is known for highest quality and originality and greatly appreciated. Shipping costs excl. statutory VAT and plus 2,5% (+VAT) shipping insurance.

      Auctionata Paddle8 AG
    • A MEISSEN HUNTING GROUP, CIRCA 1765-70 Modelled by Carl Christoph Punct, wi
      Jun. 15, 2016

      A MEISSEN HUNTING GROUP, CIRCA 1765-70 Modelled by Carl Christoph Punct, wi

      Est: £2,500 - £3,500

      A MEISSEN HUNTING GROUP, CIRCA 1765-70 Modelled by Carl Christoph Punct, with a gentleman in a turquoise coat playing the flute, beside him a seated lady in a puce bodice and floral skirt holding a rifle, a putto in front of her loading the rifle, the base moulded with gilt-edged rocailles and applied with leaves and flowers, 17.7cm high, crossed swords and dot mark in underglazeblue (some restoration)

      Bonhams
    Lots Per Page: