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Since its founding in 1870, The Met has always aspired to be more than a treasury of rare and beautiful objects. Every day, art comes alive in the Museum's galleries and through its exhibitions and events, revealing new ideas and unexpected connections across time and across cultures.

Working with the museum, we've taken inspiration from this incredible institution's finest designs and created a line of Caspari products we hope will bring you new levels of inspiration as well! 

Color Wheel

This eye-catching and colorful design reinterprets a spectacular Viennese goblet and saucer produced in 1804 by the Imperial Porcelain Manufactory. The panels of color decorating both pieces in The Met’s European Sculpture and Decorative Arts collection reflect the factory’s range of principal hues.

Floral Porcelain

Chinese porcelain was an essential luxury for well-appointed 18th-century European and American homes. This design unites the motifs on two porcelain wares in The Met collection: a Chinese soup plate (ca. 1765–70) decorated with flowers, and a Chinese (?) dish (ca. 1725–40) with a charming blue border.

Delft

This rich floral pattern evokes the motif on a tin-glazed earthenware plate (ca. 1685–1715) painted with a cobalt blue design. The original plate was produced by the Dutch factory De Dubbelde Schenkkan in Delft, and is now part of The Met’s European Sculpture and Decorative Arts collection.

Sprigged Silk

A fabulous piece of late 18th-century Chinese silk taffeta informs this “sprigged” motif, inspired by the sprigs of flowers painted onto the fabric. The demand for exquisite Chinese silks was strong among wealthy Europeans, who eagerly wore them and featured them as wall hangings in their homes.

Porcelain Blooms

These botanical plates were produced by the Chelsea factory around 1755 and are often referred to as Chelsea "Hans Sloane" wares, in reference to the royal physician, traveler, and natural historian who helped transform the Chelsea Physic Garden into a center of botanical knowledge during the British Enlightenment.

Cloisters Garden

This lush motif evokes the 16th-century flower studies of the Master of Claude de France, whose book, now at The Cloisters, belongs to what’s been called "the last flowering" of northern European manuscript illumination in the medieval tradition. The artist immortalized each flower in witness to its beauty.