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  • 18th Century Wedgwood Creamware Coffee Pot England Circa 1780


    This 18th-century Wedgwood creamware coffee pot has shell edge decoration on the body, handle, and cover, which is surmounted by a stunning finial in the form of a beautiful blossoming rose. The shell edge was one of the first decorative designs that Josiah Wedgwood used in his pottery creations.

    Dimensions: 8.5″ tall x 6″ from end of spout to handle x 4.75″ diameter at the widest point.

    Condition: Excellent

  • 18th Century Wedgwood Creamware Coffee Pot England Circa 1780


    This 18th Century Wedgwood creamware coffee pot has a delicate rose finial and lovely impressed fluting around the body, below the spout, and on the cover. Undecorated creamware is all about form. The dimensions of this two-cup coffee pot are visually appealing. The fluting adds visual interest to the gently curving silhouette. Made in England circa 1780, the simplicity and elegance of the form are neoclassical.

    Dimensions: 6.75″ tall x 5.25″ deep x 4″ diameter at the widest point

    Condition: Excellent with light staining, especially on the handle due to impurities in the clay when made.

    The underside is marked “WEDGWOOD” and has the label of the prominent English antique ceramics dealer John Howard.

  • 18th Century Creamware Pitcher James & Charles Whitehead Yorkshire England C-1780


    This elegant water pitcher has neoclassical decoration consisting of two bands of impressed fluting and a lovely intertwined rope handle with leaf and flower terminals. The pitcher is baluster shaped on a domed foot, the body and foot partially fluted, the wavy rim with simple ribbed molding outside and molded with scrollwork and foliage inside opposite the high spreading lip; the ribbed double intertwined loop handle with flower and leaf terminals. The pitcher was made in Staffordshire, England, circa 1780, by James and Charles Whitehead, Hanley.

    For an image and description, see Creamware and Other English Pottery at Temple Newsam House, Leeds, p.127, by Peter Walton, where Walton states, “Corresponds exactly to no.115 in WPB (The Whitehead Catalog 1798) Fluted without cover(s). Note especially the piece of moulded scrollwork inside the rim and the terminal type, both of which agree precisely with the WPB design.”

    The underside has a sticker for Maria and Peter Warren Antiques.

    Dimensions: 8.5″ tall x 6.75″ deep x 4.25″ diameter at the widest point

    Condition: Excellent

  • 18th Century Wedgwood Creamware Coffee Pot Made England Circa 1785


    This elegant 18th-century Wedgwood creamware coffee pot was made in the Wedgwood factory in Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, England, circa 1785. On the cover, the finial is in the form of a rose in full bloom; around it, in relief, are rose leaves and a small rosebud. The pot’s body is decorated with a band of impressed vertical fluting, also found on the outside of the spout. The cover also has fluting that radiates from the rose finial. The fluting adds visual interest to the overall design. The underside has the impressed “WEDGWOOD” mark (see image) and a label for the prominent antique English pottery dealer John Howard.

    Dimensions: 9.25″ tall x 5″ diameter at the widest point x 6.75″ deep from the end of the spout to the handle

    Condition: Excellent

  • Mochaware Pitcher Mocha Ware Milk Chocolate Color Made England Circa 1815


    This mochaware pitcher is decorated with bands of lovely milk chocolate-colored slip.
    This color works beautifully with the unpainted creamware body of the handle and interior of the pitcher.
    Just below the top edge, we see a band of black and white rouletting, and above the bottom edge is a similar black and white rouletted band.
    Dimensions: 5.75″ tall x 4″ at the widest point
    Condition: Good: two short hairlines of approximately half an inch are seen on either side of the top edge. There is a hairline on the underside which does not go through.
    Price: $1360
    Background of Mochaware: Mochaware pottery is slip-decorated, lathe-turned, earthenware with bands of colored slip applied to buff-colored or white bodies

  • Odd Fellows Creamware Pitcher Very Large England Circa 1850


    This very large creamware pitcher is fully decorated with the imagery and symbols of the Odd Fellows (see images).
    Odd Fellows promote philanthropy, the ethic of reciprocity, and charity.
    At the front of the pitcher, we see a panel with the words “We are odd Fellows When we act and Do the  thing which is Right.”
    Around this panel are the words “How grand in Age How fair in Youth is Holly Friendship, Love and Truth.”
    Above the panel is an open palm with a heart symbolic of charity given from the heart.
    On both sides of the pitcher is the Odd Fellows motto, “Amicitia Amor et Veritas,”; which translates to Friendship, Love, and Truth.
    The motto is seen together with an image of Lady Justice and an angel holding a budding branch. Lady Justice personifies morality in judicial systems. The budding branch symbolizes the idea that truth can “draw freshness and verdure” from the “most barren facts and common things in life” and give them life and interest.
    Above all of this is a shining sun. As the sun shines on us all, it symbolizes impartiality in the benevolence of the Odd Fellows.

    Dimensions: 9.75″ tall x 8.25″ diameter
    Condition: An invisible restoration to the underside of the vase, only, and some scratching, particularly to the lustered leaves and the flowers and the lustered top edge.

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