I was initially disappointed to only find this image in black-and-white.
Then I discovered: this faience is painted in “grisaille” – executed entirely in monochrome or near-monochrome, usually in shades of gray. This use (or non-use) of color was meant to mimic sculptural relief. So it is supposed to look like this.
From the French city of Limoges, Reymond was active as an enamelist from 1537-78. His mastery of the grisaille faience is evident in the rich range of tones, the accuracy of his figures, and the sense of life and action.
However, I would still not select it as my wedding china. A little too colorless for my taste.