Antique bisque porcelain dolls were manufactured in the mid's through the early 's. Their popularity came from the realistic resemblance the bisque porcelain bore to human skin. The cool, smooth skin along with the artistic painting gave the dolls a very realistic look that still attracts doll lovers today.
By the lateth Century, if you built a house, it needed to have a music room, which needed ofcourse a piano, which needed a shawl to keep it dust free, which needed something to keep the silk thing from slipping off That 'thing' was a bisque porcelain figurine called the 'Piano Baby'. They range in size from 6 to 18 inches.
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Up for sale is a vintage piano babies. This was used one time only. It's in amazing con Antique gebruder heubach bisque piano baby crawling boy.
Most well-decorated Victorian parlors of the late s and early s had pianos draped with shawls. Something decorative was needed to hold those fabrics in place. From that necessity, piano babies were born.
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Can you pleaaaaseee do a tutorial on the look at because I really would love to do that natural look xxxxx Sister Tabby. Everyones probably like "where the fuck do the cat collars I keep buying you go? This lady clearly doesn't know enough about her ancestors News flash!
These items are not for sale and the descriptions, images and prices are for reference purposes only. You can reduce the number of items displayed by entering a keyword that must be included in the description of the item. A large German William Goebel bisque porcelain headed doll with sleeping eyes and composite body. Impressed marks and B