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  1. FP = Frankoma Pottery
  2. You might try some white caulk to bring out mark detail. I like the vase!
  3. Not McCoy. I agree it's European, based on the look of the numbering.
  4. Roseville Quaker circa early teens.
  5. Pretty sure he's made in California. Perhaps Weil or Cleminsons? I know I've seen him before, probably in one of the California pottery books. If no one come back w/ a definitive attribution, I'll pul...
  6. With the exception of the rim, is the interior unglazed? If so, another clue pointing toward Asian import.
  7. I suspect it's a recent Asian import. Discoloration on exposed base clay and sitting ring are consistent with dipping the vase in something to deliberately accentuate the glaze crazing to simulate "ag...
  8. I responded to your question on another forum that I believed the vase to have been produced by Monmmouth Pottery circa the 1930s. Here's a bit more information. After a little searching I was able t...
  9. The crackling of the glaze you refer to is called "crazing" and in this case is not deliberate. It's caused by differing expansion rates between the clay body and the glaze due to sudden temperature c...
  10. Robinson Ransbottom Pottery Co. (RRPCo) circa 1928-30. It's a common RRPCo form, but very unusual to find it with hand decoration. In th late 20s, RRPCo employed Francesco DeDonatis and Sam Celli to...
  11. P & R used red clay. I think the 2nd vase is Brush McCoy.
  12. I agree Clifton. Nice find!
  13. Perhaps Hyalyn? Later McCoy used the notches in the base setting ring to vent during firing, you might check on that. One final guess - Alamo Pottery.
  14. You're correct Glendale. It's unusual to find an artist mark on Glendale, my best guess would be that it's the mark of Ruth Axline. However it may be the mark of a later artist who's not documented in...
  15. Check Robert Maxwell, Treasure Craft/Pottery Craft
  16. Blanks were often hobbiest decorated, I'd guess that's the situation with yours. The inset rim would be consistent with an item that had a lid at some point.
  17. It's a cicada. Might help with your search
  18. If the clay was red I'd guess Peters & Reed. Looks like a shape theyd produce. Particularly with the clay reveal through the glaze.
  19. Just some guesses Wheatley, Walrath or JB Owens. The base with the subtle flecks in the clay is throwing me off. I'd suspect one of the studio potteries producing arts & crafts styled studio pottery i...
  20. Picture of the marking will narrow date range
  21. Could be Italian. Can you add a pic of the base, even if unmarked
  22. Perhaps Zanesville Stoneware Co. But could also be Brush MCCoy, Brush or Nelson McCoy
  23. They remind me of wares produced in Iceland by a company called Glit. Might be a place to start. If the number is a date, they might predate Glit and be marked with the potters initials.
  24. Google "camark 609 strawberry pot" and you'll find others, with and without the hanging holes.
  25. I'd guess California. Perhaps William Manker or similar
  26. Produced by Red Wing Pottery under contract with George Rumrill. She's from the Athenian Group, also sometimes referred to as the nude group. VERY desirable to collectors. Produced circa 1930s
  27. It either Burley Winter or Houghton Pottery.
  28. My best guess would be Camark Pottery. Rim, base and presence of hanging holes are all wrong for Bauer.
  29. It's from one of the Cole family potters of N.C. Polychrome commercial glaze. Probably circa 1960s or 70s. If you search go with "ewer" rather than "pitcher".
  30. Unusual glaze combo. Don't think I've ever seen a crystalline over a drip glaze before. It's a recent asian (almost certainly Chinese) import.
  31. "What gives it away as recent asian?" Overall look, glaze combo, and most importantly the wide, slightly rounded, dry setting ring
  32. Your exact mark is shown on page 203 of the text The Traditional Potters of Seagrove North Carolina, by Robert Lock. Date range listed for that mark is 1970s - 1980s.
  33. It's recent asian. Nice glaze and good job on the controlled drip.
  34. Send your pics and info to Crocker Farm. You can check their website http://www.crockerfarm.com for their email contact info. They respond very quickly and are extremely helpful. Please post back and ...
  35. It would be unusual to find overlaid glazes on a camark vase. Solid or two distinct colors are the norm. Is it possible the green you're seeing is just clay reveal through the thinner areas of the gla...
  36. You probably know this but the Catalina was produced by Gladding McBean, not Catalina Island pottery. It's been my experience that Batchelder pieces run the gamut, but he operated a couple of differ...
  37. Went through both Gifford Camark texts and couldn't find the form, sorry.
  38. I'm about 80% sure it's Camark Pottery. If the clay is cornmeal-colored it would date production circa 1930 to mid 30s. Earlier and later clays burned to white.
  39. Base reminds me of those on more recent asian (likely Chinese) imports that you see at Pier One, Pottery Barn, Hobby Lobby and similar.
  40. Royal Copley
  41. Reminds me of celadon glazed ware currently coming out of Thailand and Vietnam.
  42. Just FYI: SBM isn't a separate company, just an abbreviated mark for "Stewart B. McCulloch", used on pieces where a full mark wouldn't fit.
  43. It's Shawnee Pottery
  44. Not Newcomb. More likey one of the studio potters, within the last 20 years, that produced "in the style of" the most desirable pottery companies of the Arts and Crafts era. Could also be an Asian imp...
  45. It's Maigon Daga
  46. Red clay dates production circa late 1954 to 1980
  47. Pinion?
  48. Yes Frankoma, glaze is Prairie Green
  49. I've never seen Awaji Ware with clay any color other than white. Compare with the rest of your examples. I can see why the glaze and form would make you think Awaji, but I think the lack of any mark, ...
  50. Funeral vase. Lots of USA companies made them including Red Wing, Monmouth/Western Stoneware and Uhl
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