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Terracotta bowl with Native American influence. Help needed with maker - Art Potteryin Art Pottery
Help dating Wächtersbach German porcelain dish - China and Dinnerwarein China and Dinnerw…
Lladro mommies with babies. Happy Mother's Day! - Figurinesin Figurines
Vintage 1950-60's East German nesting bowls - Kitchenin Kitchen
Stoneware mushroom bank - Art Potteryin Art Pottery
Jan Mann's tiny little pond scene pot - Art Potteryin Art Pottery
Scottish Studio pottery vase by Barbara Davidson - Art Potteryin Art Pottery
Puff the Magic Dragon pen holder - Art Potteryin Art Pottery
Vintage wheatsheaf pattern martini glasses - Glasswarein Glassware
Stoneware multi-glazed lugged vase - Art Potteryin Art Pottery


  1. I couldn’t sleep last night, so searched replacements, but found nothing. If you look closely, the pattern looks like cherry blossoms ( often called prunus on antiques roadshow) , but in blue, with br...
  2. I read the link I sent you, however the set director’s name was Liz Ainley, not Lyn. She more recently worked on Mr Selfridge. You may try that route, as she would be the main purchaser for the set. ...
  3. I guess you’re not the only one searching!
  4. Start with that is has to be English, most likely Royal Worcester, Spode or Wedgwood, or Royal Doulton, or even Coalport. During that period, the pattern’s name was not written on the pieces, so it’s ...
  5. Impressive piece!
  6. I don’t see the lozenge tile with the makers mark on this one though. You could also go to He is well read on Asian pottery, and does do appraisals for a small fee
  7. Possibly Inoue Ryosai?
  8. It certainly is impressive! I will see if I can find anything on the mark on the side
  9. It’s beautiful! I would be afraid I’d break it!
  10. I actually found the mark of marks4antiques, of which I’m a member, then went to pm&m for more info, which is a great site if you know the maker’s name
  11. I know that the Haviland mark dates to the 1860-8o’s so if the decoattion was done at the same time, they may be of significant value. You might try contacting a Haviland Collectors club former help
  12. sorry forgot the link!
  13. Here’s a link to a Shelley collectors club, who might be able to help. That’s the sad thing about old china, pattern names were never written on the backs. is usually a good place, ho...
  14. I found it! Unger & Schilde The mark was use for a long time, so difficult to date, but here’s a link
  15. Can you crop and brighten the mark a little ? can’t see it too well. Is that a W on a shield?
  16. The Three Graces?
  17. Lucky you! I’m guessing that’s not going in your garden!
  18. PS Don’t look specifically at your plate but concentrate on the pattern, as a divided dish, I’m sure is harder to find. Good luck!
  19. Pareek is the style of the pattern, not the name of the pattern. I was searching for my pattern and found it a Here is the link to the Johnson Brothers patterns with the word “Par...
  20. PS I’ve never seen that Noritake mark on a piece of china, so maybe they used that just to sell to decorating studios??
  21. It is true that some companies did have identical pattern, but mostly in transfer ware. This is very odd, and I’m wondering if they were blanks for a decorating studio. Decorating studios, like Stou...
  22. According to porcelainmarks&more , your mark was used between 1840-95, however I would lean towards the later end of the , when the US required a country of origin stamped on imports, I think around 1...
  23. I hate to be the bearer of bad news, but, according to, of which I’m a member, this is not old, but made between 1980-2000 in a Limoges decorating studio ADP- Veritable Porcelaine...
  24. Is does say Limoges on the underside, so yes it is from the Limoges area. I will see what i can find out on the maker's mark
  25. PS Run your fingers across the back too
  26. Look carefully across the entire back of the plate, there may be an impressed mark that your not seeing. I would say definitely English as the deer are Fallow Deer. Wedgwood ( of Etruria) have a simi...
  27. It is beautiful! The problem with older pieces is that the pattern name was not written on the bottom. I’m sure there must be a Crown Derby collectors society in the IK, and there may even eye a muse...
  28. Gerd Bogeland designer, the impressed mark is his, he also worked for Saxbo
  29. PS. Morimura Brothers became part of Noritake
  30. You can edit and rotate on your iPad .If you turned it sideways to take the pic, that’s how it will come out. Love to see a photos of the set
  31. Beautiful!
  32. I would have said that it was a condiment set with the middle bowl for mustard, however they usually come with a small spoon, and often lid. The trough is intriguing, if it were for a burner to keep a...
  33. According to pm&m (porcelain marks & more), a great resource for German porcelain, so long as you know the maker’s name, your mark was used between 1893-1914. The initials are probably the artists, th...
  34. I see Ingram too
  35. The above link shows various similar bowls, but value can vary with age. Your mark has been in use since 1906 onwards, so is difficult to date. Some of the ones above may have a production date on the...
  37. I agree , the one in the centre is a ginger jar, as the rim is not only straight, but a little taller to accommodate the lid
  38. I would say this beautiful set is probably Japanese, and looks to be very good quality. The finish is referred to as luster-ware and was very popular during the period in which it was purchased. None...
  39. Can you post a close up of just the marks please
  40. In my opinion, a crackle glaze has been applied to give it an antique look, and is too even to acquired with age. I wouldn’t call it a rice bowl, but more of a candy/bonbon dish or bonbonnierre from t...
  41. I don’t know if you know this but there were two important Wedgwood companies in England- Josiah Wedgwood, famous for their blue Jasperware and and Enoch Wedgwood, who made your piece. It dates to the...
  42. Oops, I misread your question. I believe that the replacements one that says “1883’ stamp refers to the pieces made in China, that I believe say “Established in 1883
  43. The 1883 refers to the date the backstamp was used. It is an old mark used until 1913. This pattern has been around for a long time, and was very popular, in fact we had it in our family growing up in...
  44. I love it!
  45. I’ve seen some listed as Satsuma, but were actually made in China, not Japan. They seem to vary a lot in quality, and usually have a wooden stand, which would explain the glue on the base of your piec...
  46. Staffordshire!!!
  47. This is a link to the Grimwades marks from the, a great resource for Stafforshire pottery
  48. Post a photo of the marks to get a more accurate time frame of manufacture
  49. They are beautiful. Meissen marks were often forged, so it’s impossible to tell from a photo. I would recommend you take them to your local museum which has a Ceramics section.
  50. Are there any marks on the base? If so, post a photo of them please
  51. See more


McCoy Vase "Early American" c1967 Scottish Studio pottery vase by Barbara Davidson Another secondhand store find