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Showing results 51 - 60 of 93 for the category: Pottery and Clay.

Ask A Worthologist Question: Rookwood Vellum Plaque (12/14/10)
rookwoodsaxVale E. has an unusual piece she inherited four years ago. Not knowing exactly what she had, she engaged “Ask … More >>


Face Jugs: A Uniquely Southern Collectible with a Mysterious Origin (11/2/10)
Lot 58 - 5 gallon face jug Bulging, uneven eyes and pointed teeth may not sound like desirable facial attributes, but in the world of face … More >>


Ask A Worthologist Question: Dutch Delft Tiles (9/27/10)
delfttile_reproWhen Jennifer T. bought a house, she found some ceramic tiles wrapped in Dutch newspapers. Having seen similar tiles in … More >>


The Collector’s Minute: Wedgwood American Views Plates (9/15/10)
wedgwoodview It might seem strange, but the country that was the largest producer of pottery depicting American heroes of the … More >>


The Collector’s Minute: Royal Doulton Women’s Suffrage Ink Wells (7/26/10)
VIRAGO Every movement in history has its highs and lows captured in the decorative arts of the time, either as … More >>


The Collector’s Minute: Dutch Delft Pottery Charger (7/5/10)
This Dutch Delft plate was made by PZH (Plateelbakkerij Zuid-Holland), which was founded in the town of Gouda in South-Holland (Zuid-Holland) in 1898.  This is an example of a Dutch Delft pottery charger, designed to be hung as a decorative wall plate. Most … More >>


The Collector’s Minute: Wedgwood Black Basalt (6/29/10)
A pair of 19th-century Wedgwood wine & water ewers pieces in black basalt. Today, they are most likely found at auction and sell in the $5,000-$6.500 range.  These wine & water ewers are 19th-century Wedgwood pieces in what’s referred to as “black basalt,” a hard, black … More >>


The Collector’s Minute: Japanese Sumida Ware (6/15/10)
Examples of 19th-century Japanese export pottery called “Sumida ware.”Among the strangest pieces to came out of the Orient during the late 19th century are Japanese export pottery called … More >>


Cincinnati Pottery Before There Was Rookwood (5/11/10)
This wonderful Cincinnati yellow ware paneled water pitcher with Rockingam-type mottled brown glaze on a slip-cast body was made by William Bromley. The pitcher has floral scrollwork decoration and a female with harp below spout. The base has impressed Eagle mark with “Bromley & Co. Brighton Pottery Cin. Ohio.”For most antique lovers, the Rookwood Pottery of Cincinnati conjures up images of fine ceramics. Great decorators, combined with great … More >>


Art of the Glaze: Collecting North Carolina Art Pottery (4/8/09)
This unsigned North Carolina ring handle art pottery vase with decorative ring lug handles on the top sides is advertised as made by Arthur Ray Cole in the 1940s. By A. Everette James, Jr. (All items shown in this article are availabe for purchase through GoAntiques.com. Click on the photos … More >>


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