This piece of furniture, made up of forty tiles placed in a frame, decorated a window in the living room of a Venetian palace. The view of San Marco, painted on the base of the columns, indicates its destination, while the inscription, at the bottom right, "1751, Nove", documents the manufacture. The tiles make up a fantastic figure with ruins in the foreground, a lake, buildings and mountains in the background. The white and blue monochrome is accentuated in the broken architecture in the foreground and degrades in the distance. The relationship between the figuration and the frame, rounded at the centre and expanded with a double throat towards the outside, is ensured by the white and blue decoration, with bunches of flowers, which recalls the tufted green of the bottom of the figuration. The broken architectures represent, in the middle of the century, a typical motif of the figurative landscape, according to the model developed in previous decades by Canaletto.