A similar dish is illustrated by Honey, Guide to later Chinese Porcelain, pl 99c; and another by Jenyns, Later Chinese Porcelain, pl CXII, fig. 1.
The Mongolian marks "Baragon Tumed" have given their name to this marriage service, made for the marriage of a Mongolian prince to one of Daoguang's daughters. Bushell, in Oriental Ceramic Art, p 54 explains that Baragon Tumed was the name of the Western Wing of the Tumed Banners.
The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Imperial Porcelain of Late Qing, Kwan Collection, 1983, Catalogue, no. 48
National Musuem of History, Taipei, Imperial Porcelain of late Ch'ing, From the Kwan Collection, 1985, Catalogue, no. 48