This footed dish is an intriguing piece, too, and not something you see too much of.
It's Chinese and dates to the early Chinese Republic era, the 1920s or 1930s.
It's a reproduction of a style of dish, usually with a celadon glaze ground and this characteristically decorated footrim, that was popular in the third quarter of the 1800s particularly during the Tongzhi reign which was 1856 - 1875.
We can tell it's not of the period because of the colors of the glazes in the flowers which are 20th century fencai enamels (aka famille rose) and also the presence of that red wax mark on the inside of the footrim (not the large red marks which are something else, probably importer/retailer marks).
The red wax mark is the remains of an official export approval seal, and known as a Jian Ding (jianding) which literally means an "appraised & certified" antique.
Here's what a modern one looks like. But one needs to view them with a great deal of caution. "Export approval" Jian Ding seals have been issued by the Chinese Cultural Relics Bureau from about 1949 onward. They give permission to allow items made only between 1795 and 1949 (and therefore classed as a "cultural relic") to be exported out of China. Items older than that are prohibited from export.
In effect, however, this is no guarantee that an item is antique. The overwhelming majority of items that receive the seal, date to the 1920s and 1930s, some are even from the 1950s (despite the "before-1949" certification) and only one jianding has ever been found on an item older than mid-1800s.
Despite all this, I think this bowl would spark some interest as items from the formative years of the Chinese Republic appear to be of great interest to the Chinese themselves, more so even than some of the late Qing imperial wares.
I would give your bowl an auction/eBay value in the range of $50 - $75. Full retail/replacement/insurance value: $150.
Hope this is helpful!
As always, please get back to me with questions on any of the above if need be.