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Hand painted stoneware bud vases- Need help identifying potter - Potteryin Pottery
Japanese Kutani rice bowl - Potteryin Pottery
Stangl vase  - Potteryin Pottery
Klages of California bird on log - Potteryin Pottery
Crane figurine- need help with mark - Potteryin Pottery
Help needed with this letter holder  - Potteryin Pottery
Terracotta bowl with Native American influence. Help needed with maker - Potteryin 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


  1. It looks like a sugar bowl, so would have had a lid I believe
  2. Looks like someone has tried to mimic the Royal Vienna beehive mark. Still nic equality though. Possibly a spoon rest with a missing ladle?
  3. The raised enamel is often referred to as moriage work, and was popular on pieces from Japan at the turn of the 20th century. Don’t know if that helps you or not!
  4. Replacements have just assigned the JB519 for their own inventory/stock keeping, as they couldn’t identify it either!
  5. Try this site, a great resource for Asian porcelain. I think maybe Japanese as I believe the second character ion the metal is Nippon. I believe you can ask questions and he also does appraisals for ...
  6. According to this website, a great resource for Staffordshire potteries, the Anchor pottery company’s Hostess line was introduced in 1961. Victoria is probably the pattern name. Here is the link, alt...
  7. Made by Morimura Brothers of Nagoya Japan, which would later become part of the Noritake company
  8. I am not an expert, but I believe the first character is dai Nippon, so may be Japanese. Here is a link to a great website for both Japanese and Chinese marks
  9. There is also an impressed mark there, it may reveal a month and year code
  10. GDA is the monogram of Gerard, Dufraissex & Abbot of Limoges, France, who would also collaborate with Charles Haviland on pieces. The other mark would be the name of the retailer in Atlanta, Georgia. ...
  11. Here is a link with lots of Japanese marks you can look through. Crane motifs are very collectible!
  12. I am intrigued by these pieces, not only the design but I have never seen that unicorn mark before. I would find a historical society in Trenton, NJ ( I think that’s where Lenox originated, via Bellee...
  13. It is beautiful! At first glance, I thought it was Colin Pearson, but then I saw the cross at the bottomof the mark, so I don’t think so. Sorry
  14. It’s fairly common in cups with a footed base not to be marked. They were made by Takito, in the post WWII period 1948-50’s
  15. PLANT is the mold shape of the piece, but I think they don’t belong together, the bouillon cup is older. If you wanted to get a matching cup I would search “tuscan china cup with wild flowers"
  16. This is referred to as a cream soup or bouillon cup
  17. Not bad for a set around 100 years old!
  18. Looks like pyrex/ milk glass
  19. It definitely has the fine quality of Minton. It does look like a base for a figurine or urn/vase. Here is a link to Minton marks, which could help date the piece. i am sure there is probably a Minto...
  20. It is an unusual pattern, I love it, almost like sea kelp. If you rotate the mark, it appears to be Japanese characters . Try this website, he has lots of marks
  21. I love it, what a great find!
  22. Pfaltzgraff
  23. They have some of the pattern at, however they don’t know the name either, they have just assigned their own reference code for stock keeping purposes. You can search “Stadler Imar...
  24. Here is a link to some marks. According to this site, it looks like yours was post WWII, however maybe be earlier as it has the marks often used when its a hand decorated piece. http://www.thepotter...
  25. I think the signature is very close not to be her
  26. PS, I believe the numbers refer to the capacity
  27. I’m sorry but this site does not do valuations, but if you want more into on the pieces, please post photos of the base and close-ups of any markings
  28. I checked on and found more pieces in the pattern, however they didn’t know the name either, so have just assigned their own code. If you’re interested in more pieces, here is the lin...
  29. Beautiful! I think they may be Lotus leaves and pods?
  30. Possibly Rhea Shea, an Oregon potter;
  31. Could be an escargot or oyster tong? The blade loosens the”meat"
  32. Queen Anne is one of the trade names of the Staffordshire company Shore & Coggins. Here is a link to a page showing their marks
  33. Try
  34. Here is a link to the French eBay with some examples, but I read somewhere else that the pieces withe the capital letters GAEN are older. If the link doesn’t work just type J Filmont ceramique in yo...
  35. J. Filmont of Caen, France
  36. Majolica nowadays refers more to the type of glaze that the place of origin
  37. Looks Italian
  38. Looks like the initials LGE. I think I’ve seen the marks before, maybe a British pottery. I will see if I can find out more
  39. You can try the link below. i believe he answers questions, and even does appraisals for a small donation
  40. A timeless, elegant pattern, you a very lucky!
  41. You might find some help here, but they also sold blanks, so it may not be a record pattern, but may find the size and shape by looking in the menu
  42. Nippon loosely translates to mean “JAPAN” however American Nippon collectors focus on pieces made by Noritake, and those under their umbrella, such as Morimura brothers, which are usually well marked....
  43. As it has alpha numeric numbers on the base, it’s definitely not Chinese
  44. This may help too, a CW post
  45. It is beautiful! I think they look more like whales around the border, but didn’t see anything similar when I searched
  46. Here’s a link that has other examples of this maker:
  48. Here is a link to Rosenthal marks, which you may have seen already. I know also that they created blanks for US decorating studios such as Pickard, but I’m not sure if the country of origin was on tho...
  49. At 13” in diameter, it’s possible a cake or cookie plate. Here’s a link to a great Haviland resource
  50. Charles Field Haviland is the maker, in partnership with Gerard, Duffraisseix and Abbot. The plate was made circa 1900. Limoges is a region in France, well known for porcelain making, not a maker, and...
  51. See more


I think my $3 coffee mug is very old. Silver Lustreware? Sunderland? Scottish Studio pottery vase by Barbara Davidson Another secondhand store find