Capodimonte pottery is a type of Italian porcelain that is known for its high quality and craftsmanship. It is named after the Capodimonte hill in Naples, Italy, where the Royal Factory of Capodimonte was founded in 1743 by King Charles of Bourbon and his wife, Maria Amalia of Saxony.

Capodimonte porcelain is made from a special type of clay that is found in the Naples region. The clay is very fine and white, which gives the porcelain a delicate and translucent appearance. Capodimonte porcelain is also known for its intricate and colorful designs. The factory's artisans used a variety of techniques to decorate their pieces, including hand-painting, gilding, and the application of applied flowers and other embellishments.

The original Capodimonte factory was moved to Madrid in 1759, due to political and financial issues. A new Capodimonte factory was established in Naples in 1771 by King Ferdinand IV of Naples, but it was located in a different location than the original factory. This new factory produced Capodimonte porcelain until 1806.

Today, there are a number of different manufacturers that produce Capodimonte pottery, but the most valuable Capodimonte pottery is the original pieces that were made at the Royal Factory of Capodimonte in the 18th and 19th centuries.

There can be various companies that produce pottery and porcelain in the Capodimonte style. "Capodimonte" is originally the name of a specific factory located in Naples, Italy, but the style has become very famous and popular, allowing other pottery manufacturers to produce products in a similar style. And so the marks are.


Before 1920s


1920 ~ 60


1920 ~ 60







Recent Marks