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Funky stoneware drum major figural decanter? - 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. Beautiful! You lucked out not having to pay shipping, and got a bonus of more goodies to buy!
  2. Try
  3. I think it may be Imperial China of Sebring, OH. Just going by the style annd the 22KT gold trim, but couldn’t find much info on the company. Replacements have a few pieces in other patterns, but not ...
  4. I looked on and didn’t see a covered sugar bowl either. Does it look like they belong together?. Maybe the covered one was made just for the Bitish market?
  5. Love them! I especially like the frog and the yellow bird in the first pic
  6. Blue Willow was one of the most replicated patterns, I believe Spode was the first to produce it
  7. More likely English, done in the Asian style. Is that a mark on the base or just excess blue glaze., I can’t make it out?
  8. It is beautiful! I don’t recognize the mark, but my guess would be that it’s Japanese. You can try looking at for the maker and date. Good luck
  9. According to marks4antiques, the humorous Proverb series was introduced by Zell United Ceramic Factories at the turn of the century. The pieces were made by Haager, Hoerth & Co (HAAG) between 1890’s-1...
  10. Yes, I would say it’s from the late 1950-70’s. If you want to try and find he maker, try
  11. The only thing I found was a reference to this book on Raku potters, where the name Mori comes first. It’s a possible lead with a couple of pages referencing their work. Here’s the link: https://book...
  12. It is stunning!
  13. So you now know a few Danish words! Ris=rice?
  14. You can try looking at He has a lot of Chinese marks on his site. good luck!
  15. I agree, there is no way to you can get this kind of info from a photo. Needs an expert to examine the actual piece.
  16. Possibly Persian, try searching that or Islamic
  17. I think anything from Norway in that Mid-century period is very collectible!
  18. Stunning!!!It looks like a Dill plant which has gone to seed to me.
  19. The toasted soldiers is a British thing, I’m from there
  20. A photos of the back too please
  21. In the Us, they are called a compote, the UK a comport, and you are using them for exactly what they were designed for. Many of the pierced style originated in Germany or Austria, and were popular in ...
  22. Or coffee pot
  23. Here is a link to the, a great resource for Staffordshire pottery. Victorian is the pattern name, however when I tried to research it, I found a different pattern, so either they reused ...
  24. Beautiful! It dates right around the period they were married, easily figured out by the “occupied Japan” addition (1945-52?) The M in the center is for Morimura Brothers, who contracted with Noritake...
  25. Soft boiled eggs are still a popular breakfast item in Europe. The attached saucer is to put your “toasted soldiers” on ( strips of toast) for dunking in your egg
  26. Youghal pottery is in Cork, Ireland and has been in business from the 19th century until present day. That’s all I found out
  27. It looks like a carafe of some sort to me, and the under plate would catch any drips of wine etc
  28. It was Copeland, then Copeland & Sons before merging with Spode. You can find the marks at the link below, a great resource for all things Staffordshire.
  29. Beautiful! Can you try and get a close uo of the mark?
  30. I love them!
  31. Exquisite!
  32. It could be the English potter Charles Tustin, looks like his mark. He worked with Michael Cardew at Winchcombe Pottery in the 1930-50’s, and his monogram is usually accompanied by the Winchcombe mark...
  33. When I looked at the photos, It reminded me of the pieces of Burleighware, made by the Staffordshire pottery Burgess & Leigh in the 1920-30’s. Their pieces are usually well marked though, but the arti...
  34. Birks Rawlings and Company. Your mark was in use from 1900-33. I’m guessing that’s the Coat of Arms or town crest for Dundee, Scotland. I went to university there.
  35. No maker’s marks underneath?
  36. Beautiful. Here’s a link that might help figure out the other impressed marks.
  37. The photos are too dark to see anything. Can you lighten them and also add a close upon the writing?
  38. This beautiful piece looks like Japanese Imari style to me, but I’m no expert. Here’s a link which might help you get on the right track
  39. This is beautiful!
  40. It is very pretty, and I love the unusual handle, how it goes over the rim
  41. No signature on the decoration? It almost has a Royal Worcester look to it, with the very old blue crescent moon mark under the word ENGLAND, however I don’t think Worcester ever used embossed marks, ...
  42. It reads ......© MOLD, ’78 so is possibly from the Atlantic Mold Co ? I have owned a few pieces by them in the past, and they do have the copyright symbol before the word “MOLD” on their pieces
  43. This is a common depiction on Japanese plates with Mt Fuji in the background. Yours is more colorful than most and very pretty. The serving platter is probably more uncommon
  44. According to marks4antiques, this backstamp was used between 1860-70
  45. Try , a great resource for Asian marks
  46. The mark is almost impossible to see, but to me it looks more German or Austrian. I’m not an expert but I don’t think Derby used impressed numbers, some older pieces has incised numbers. Could be Robe...
  47. What does it say ? & W LLOYD ?. The handle looks worn as if it was turned upside down and the knob used a a mortar and pestle. Does it fit inside the bottom half? It may have been used in a chemists ...
  48. I would definitely contact the museum. It does look like their early 18th century mark. Steve Birks at may be of some help
  49. Here’s a link to a great California pottery website. I’m guessing by the notched areas that your may be an ashtray:
  50. Going by the depiction, my guess is that probably carved stone from Africa, although I can’t read the name. Can you imagine how difficult it would be to carve such a hard stone. I have seen smaller d...
  51. See more


Scottish Studio pottery vase by Barbara Davidson Another secondhand store find