Pottery Marks Index

Clay pipes with a relief decoration began ca. The earliest known pipe relating to the House of Orange dates from and was made to commemorate the wedding of prince Frderik Hendrik and Amalia van Soms. When members of the House of Orange became Stadholders pipes with decorations relating to the House of Orange became more popular. They were used to display their political preference. At the end of the 18th century the porcelain factories in Germany began making porcelain pipes, sometimes beautifully hand painted. These were called Stummels. The more luxurious pipes had a silver or golden lid.

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Nicolas-Henri Jacobi until Production started in when Nicolas-Henri Jacobi together with two other partners set up the first factory despite the unfavourable economic climate. Jacobi then bought an oil mill by the river and transformed it into a stone-grinding mill. In , Jacobi took over the molds and left-over material from the facility in Ottweiler a.

Still, the difficulties in obtaining supplies of raw materials as well as the hostility and suspicion of local inhabitants remained.

Find great deals on eBay for Sarreguemines Majolica in Majolica Pottery. Shop with confidence.

The first specific European building in the area was the Council of Europe’s House of Europe in , with the Rhine Commission being located towards the centre of the city. The Audiovisual Observatory and the Institute for Human Rights are the only institutions in the quarter to have moved into pre-existing premises: In all, there are fourteen different buildings in the European Quarter: Here, they vote on legislation concerning the environment, labour, equality etc.

The sittings are held 4 days a month in Strasbourg. The building of the European Parliament called “Louise-Weiss” after the oldest member who gave the opening speech at the 1st session of the Parliament. It is made up of 2 buildings, an ellipsis and a circle representing the exchange between democracy and power.

Antique Plates

The curved lines of Nouveau were more inclusive and Feng Shui positive then the exclusive and more hostile sharp angles that followed with Deco. Art Deco was of the Machine Age and it adopted its streamline technologies such as modern aviation, electric lighting, radio, ocean liners and skyscrapers for inspiration. The art deco style, which above all reflected modern technology of the time, was characterized by smooth lines, geometric shapes, streamlined forms and bright, sometimes garish colours.

Art Deco was used extensively in the United States for railway stations during the s, being designed to represent the modernity and efficiency of railway trains. The foundation of Art Deco:

The Sarreguemines pottery was established about by brothers Nicholas-Henri and Paul-Augustin Jacobi and partner Joseph Fabry. Majolica was added to its production in the s.

Email On offer is this exceptional and rare antique French majolica vase made by Sarreguemines and dating from the latter 19th century. The large elegantly shaped conical form pottery vase is decorated with with incised geometrical designs set over a central band with raised and pointed flower heads. Smaller similar designs are applied around the top band. The decoration is painted in shades of blue, brown and green against a cobalt blue ground. The inner vase and base are decorated in turquoise glaze.

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Myott Marks

Production consisted of earthenware cooking pots and lasted till the s and 30s, when cheaper and stronger ‘faiences’ from northern factories Digoin, Sarreguemines, etc. At that crucial point Vallauris had to reinvent itself or die. This section of the blog aims to celebrate the contributions of these unsung heroes. Hand-thrown, with their traditional twisted handles, these pots retain an integrity which stands out among the works of other manufacturers, who started using the forms of cooking pots to produce ash-trays, ‘vide-poches’ and other tourist trinkets.

Sarreguemines pottery marks, used since , by Utschneider, Digoin, Vitry-le-François and U & Cie.

Minton Date Codes One topic that comes up repeatedly on people’s want-to-know list concerning majolica are the marks used by various potters to mark their wares. Those companies that marked their wares, and many of them did, were erratic in sometimes marking pieces and sometimes not marking pieces. This shouldn’t come as a surprise when you consider that the production period for many of these wares often covered between 50 to years. Even small potteries like the Phoenix Pottery that operated over a much shorter period of time were erratic.

One company though, that was quite fastidious about marking their wares is the inventor of the majolica process, Minton. Although Minton had been marking their wares since , it wasn’t until that Minton introduced on their earthenwares the series of date code marks that are we are familiar with on majolica today. In addition to these Minton often used three other impressed marks: Above is example of a typical Minton mark.

If we check the chart above, the cypher impressed into the body indicates this piece was made in

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Your guide to antique pottery marks, porcelain marks and china marks Pottery Marks Index A collection of pottery marks using photos and images from our antiques collection For easy reference and as a quick guide to the possible attribution of your latest porcelain collectible or pottery marks. The marks listed below are grouped as far as was possible in a logical order, with similar signs, graphics, etc grouped together. We have tried to include as many pottery marks as possible, but also tried to avoid too much duplication.

Scan the index of pottery marks until you find a mark similar to your mark.

Saargemünd (Sarreguemines) [1]: Nicolas-Henri Jacobi ( until ) Production started in when Nicolas-Henri Jacobi together with two other partners set up the first factory despite the unfavourable economic then bought an oil mill by the river and transformed it into a stone-grinding mill. In , Jacobi took over the molds and left-over material from the facility in.

English, Japanese, American Willow photos and marks as well as a few pieces made in other countries. List of known makers found by the author. Price Guide published separately. Expanded version of The First Book…arranged according to country. A few additional photos and marks. Worth and Louise Loehr, pub. Revised edition, taking out some of the poorer pictures and adding several more companies that made willow. Marks and pictures are matched up better.

The color section is all new with 8 pages of lovely pieces of willow.

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Brongniart as Taxonomist and Museologist: New Haven and London: Alexandre Brongniart and the Triumph of Art and Industry, To this end, he began the aggressive acquisition of samples of raw materials and examples of contemporary work, many in the neoclassical idiom, which would be added to an existing assemblage of ancient ceramics in the possession of the manufactory.

Pottery Marks Index A collection of pottery marks using photos and images from our antiques collection. Sarreguemines Mark France Wien Keramos Austrian c Mayer & Sherratt c to Wade Pottery Mark c onwards Dating Wade Pottery Marks.

Sevres, established in , was a factory located in south west Paris, enjoying royal patronage and a monopoly, which used a detailed system of markings from the outset. Limoges is an area in the middle of France about miles south of Paris, not a factory. It is a region rich in mineral deposits suitable for making high quality porcelain. Many factories were set up in this region, all being classified as ‘Limoges’. Advertisement French faience came into being in when King Louis XIV needed money, so taxed tableware made of gold and silver.

A new breed of French entrepreneur quickly began to make copies of brightly decorated Italian earthenware perfected by the makers of Faenza. Before the discovery of the Limoges deposits the making of true porcelain was not really possible on any scale in France. French porcelain began at a place called Saint-Cloud around They weren’t making true porcelain at that time, just a softer glassier version made from a mixture of clay, chalk, sand and flux. This paste was difficult to work with, broke easily and was impossible to make larger items with.

Yet the resulting work could be exquisite. By , the Germans had discovered the secret of how the Chinese made porcelain using china clay and china rock feldspar. The French didn’t take long to follow.

Aspects of Archaeology: Pottery