*Rococo Revisited
Pancrace Bessa (Paris 1772-1835 Ecouen)
A rosebush 
oil on canvas 
Pancrace Bessa Paris 1772-1846 Ecouen 
Purple tulips, white flowering prunus, narcissus and pink chrysanthemum 
oil on paper
Jean-Simeon Chardin - A Vase of Flowers, 1750’s at the National Gallery of Scotland Edinburgh Scotland 
A collection of porcelain flowers in the classic Louis XV Sevres style
via Christies
Vase de fleurs sur une table de pierre avec un nid & un verdier 

Larry P. Preston - Amaryllis in Chocolate Pot
Vase de fleurs sur une table de pierre avec un nid & un verdier (detail) 
By Cornelis van Spaendonck, 1789. Musée du Louvre, Paris
FLOWER-ENCRUSTED POT-POURRI VASE, painted with a vignette of lovers seated before trees with a bird-cage  
Meissen Porcelain Factory
19th Century
Bouquets of porcelain flowers, Sevres porcelain manufacture, mid 18th century.
Among the many beautiful and singular things that Madame de Pompadour liked to acquire and collect wore finely crafted porcelains,  which lead to her lifelong connection with the legendary Sevres porcelain manufacture which she helped establish and perfect by having the  Vincennes factory moved to Sevres, closer to Versailles and even closer to her Bellevue country house estate bought for her by the king. 
In its early days Vincennes factory gained popularity by making perfumed porcelain flowers, painted to look as close to the real thing as possible, they were relatively easy to make and became an instant best seller, and Madame de Pompadour, with her deep love for flowers adored these and as the legend goes filled her gardens with them, intermixing with real blossoms, and inviting the King to view her beautiful gardens fooling and impressing him with its artistic realism.    
George Cochran Lambdin

June Morning

Jan van Os, still life with fruits and flowers
Ruysch Rachel, still life with flowers
Balthasar van der Ast - Still-Life of Flowers, Shells, and Insects - c. 1635
Still-Life of Flowers in a Glass Vase
1790-1795 | Oil on panel | 320 x 270 mm
Private collection
Louis Léopold Boilly | 1761-1845