Confiture Parisienne Rose de Sevres (8.8 oz) jar
Confiture Parisienne Rose de Sevres beauty shot showing jam in a spoon and a rose in the background

Confiture Parisienne

Rose de Sevres x Manufacture de Sevres

SKU: 42569

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Confiture Parisienne and La Manufacture de Sèvres: a marriage with a blush of pleasure.

Marriage in the old-fashioned way, moreover: that of the Parisian tradition of jam and the centuries-old art of Sèvres porcelain. A common point? The eighteenth century, the birth of the Manufacture and the apogee of the Parisian culinary art of jam making. Among the survivors of these refined times are 120 ceramists who are still working to pass on their art and a fabulous rose garden which was already used as a model for the roses decorating the precious plates and cups. And today a raspberry and rose jam nestled in the now mythical white pot decorated with the no less mythical rose of Sèvres. Hence the name: Rose de Sèvres, precisely, to be enjoyed while having tea with the matching cups.


Tasting Advice:
Sweet: On a slice of sourdough bread, on a pancake or on cottage cheese for the small berries that crackle under the teeth.

These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Keep refrigerated after opening and eat quickly.

Ingredients + Benefits

Handcrafted fruit spread made in Paris with natural ingredients without preservatives.

Raspberry, Cane Sugar, Lemon, Citrus Pectin, Natural Rose Flavor.
May contain traces of egg, nuts, gluten, sesame and milk.

Ingredients may be subject to change. The most accurate and up to date product ingredient list can also found on the product packaging.

Brand Info

In 2015, to revive a Parisian tradition, Nadège Gaultier and Laura Goninet founded Confiture Parisienne with the desire to create exceptional jams using products that are just as exceptional.

Since ancient times, foodies have developed various recipes for preserving fruits by cooking them with wine or honey.

But to taste jams as we know them, you have to wait for the first crusades and the introduction of cane sugar from the Arab world. This luxury food allows the transformation of fruit into jam, only reserved for royal tables. At the beginning of the 19th century, the production of beet sugar democratized this product. In Paris, many jam makers opened their stalls and supplied themselves with fruit from the surrounding orchards.
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