tin-glazed earthenware made in Turin, Italy, from the 16th century through the 18th. It is known that the Genoese G.G. Bianchi opened a pottery factory in Turin in 1646. In 1725 Giorgio Rossetti expanded Turin's faience industry, in which he was followed by his descendants. Another factory was that of G.A. Ardizzone (flourished 1765). These 18th-century potters produced such wares as faience plates with wavy edges and fanciful ornamental designs that were executed on white in muted tones of blue, yellow, and green.
Meaning of TURIN FAIENCE in English
Britannica English vocabulary. Английский словарь Британика. 2012