Only one other bowl of this rare design in this palette appears to be published. See the example from the Grandidier Collection, Musée Guimet, Paris, included in the exhibition, From Beijing to Versailles, Artistic Relations between China and France, Hong Kong Museum of Art, 29 April 1997 - 15 June 1997, no. 138.
Two related pieces are in the Baur Collection illustrated by J. Ayers in the Catalogue, Geneva, 1974, vol. IV, A 614, a cup painted with flower sprays on a yellow ground within a leaf-bordered cartouche reserved on a deep red ground with formalized lotus flowers between; and A 615, a bowl, with foral scroll bearing large peony blossoms and buds reserved on a dark red ground. See, also, the shallow bowl decorated with peony sprays on a dark red ground illustrated by H. Moss, By Imperial Command, Hong Kong, 1976, pl. 78.
The most commonly encountered bowls of this pattern are in the famille rose palette and date mostly to the Daoguang reign. Compare a rare Qianlong-marked example included in the Min Chiu Society exhibition, Splendour of the Qing Dynasty, Hong Kong, 1992, no. 159; a Jiaqing-marked example included in the O.C.S. exhibition, Enamelled Polychrome Porcelain of the Manchu Dynasty, London, 1951, no. 199; and two Daoguang examples, one included in the Hong Kong Museum of Art exhibition, The Wonders of the Potter's Palette, 1984, no. 104, and another from the Simon Kwan Collection included in the exhibition, Imperial Porcelain of the late Qing, Chinese University of Hong Kong, 13 August - 25 September 1983, no. 51.