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Antique French Faience Plate Moustiers Earthenware Hand Painted

Antique French Faience Plate Hand Painted Moustiers Earthenware

Overview

  • Vintage item from the 1800s
  • Ships worldwide from United States
  • Price – $155.00 USD

A très charmant assiette from one of the manufactories in the Provençal village of Moustiers, France, this 19th century dish is faience, pale buff earthenware covered in a white tin glaze. It’s hand painted in shades of green, yellow and ocher, with a darling lamb cavorting among flowers and leaves. The molded piecrust rim is striped in yellow and ocher. It’s hand signed, also in ocher, on the reverse with a typical mark of this era, one comprised of letters only.

The plate measures about 10 inches across, is a little over an inch high and weighs a bit over a pound. The face is in lovely condition with a few of the usual tiny glaze pops, but no scratches or stains. There is a minute chip on the edge at the center bottom which would not show when displayed upright. On the back there are two chips (both pictured in separate photos); each of them also took out a small bite of the edge. Such chips are common with tin glazes. The three stilt marks are present and the foot rim is a bit blackened.

This beautiful plate enhances a collection of faience, works so well with Quimper and adds the allure of France to your décor.

© Linda Henrich

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PYH 4383

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Bavarian China Chocolate Set by Neukirchner

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Overview

  • Vintage item
  • Price $229.00 USD
  • Material: Ceramic
  • Ships worldwide from United States

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This spectacular chocolate set was made in Waldershof, Bavaria by the Franz Neukirchner Porcelain Works. The set consists of the tall pot with lid, sugar bowl with lid and cream pitcher. Also included is a small cup and saucer for the cocoa; the set can also be used to serve demitasse and espresso-based drinks. The creamy white bodies are decorated with a color they called “Swedish Red” and have hand applied raised flowers of genuine gold, which also trims the rims, curvaceous handles and lid knops. All of the pieces of this set are pristine; in fact, the demitasse cup still retains the original foil label placed on it at the factory (shown in one of our photos), which reads “Echt Gold” with a capital N (for Neukirchner, of course) between the words. “Echt,” which is sometimes mistakenly assumed to be a maker’s name, simply means “real” in German.

The chocolate pot stands 10 1/2 inches tall with its lid, measures 10 inches across from spout to handle and holds about 48 ounces (1 1/2 quarts). The sugar bowl is 4 1/4 inches tall with its lid; the creamer measures 6 inches in height and holds 6 ounces (3/4 cup). The petite saucer is 4 1/2 inches in diameter; the cup is 2 1/2 inches tall and holds 2 ounces. There are no cracks, chips, hairlines and virtually no wear to the decorations; there are a few brown spots in the bottom of the pot in the crevice, but that’s it. This set was deservedly cherished and cared for.

A bit of history on Neukirchner Porzellan: We found a listing for the company in a 1906 Directory of the German Ceramic Industry that indicated the company was in existence since 1890 and that one of its specialties was chocolate sets (“Mokkaservice” in German). Also mentioned was that they were highly successful with heavily gilded china. The mark of the crowned N on the bottom of the pieces was one of four they used that we could locate and was used from 1916 until the demise of the company in 1977.

This exquisite Bavarian china chocolate set is one that will be the star in any setting.

© Linda Henrich

PYH 4377

Chocolate Slag Glass Rose Candy Dish by Fenton

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  • Vintage item
  • Price $90.00
  • Ships worldwide from United States

This beautiful open rose shaped covered candy bowl is #54 of an edition of 650 made by Fenton Art Glass in Williamstown, West Virginia. The glass is chocolate slag, with its lovely variations in color and fine streaks of chocolate throughout. The lid is topped with a finial in the shape of a finely molded butterfly.

Both the inner lid and the bottom of the bowl are marked with the raised mark of the name Fenton in an oval. The bottom is also etched with the limited edition information #54/650—see photograph #5, right side and be sure to zoom. This candy dish is one of the over 1400 pieces Fenton made for QVC, the home shopping TV network, starting in the late 1980’s.

This collectible Fenton piece is in very nice condition. There are no cracks or chips; there is a tiny fleabite on the inner rim that supports the lid, along with a few minute rough spots that you can’t see but can feel with your finger. It’s 5 1/2 inches tall to the top of the butterfly wings and 5 inches across the widest part of the bowl and weighs 8 1/2 ounces. It’s a lovely gift for a Fenton collector or a choice addition to your collection.

© Linda Henrich

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PYH 4347

Nankin Pattern Transferware 1890’s Petrus Regout Set of 8 Plates

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Item Name
Petrus Regout Plate Set
Price
$125.00
Condition
Antique
Category
China
Availability
In Stock 1 set of 8
Item #
PYH – 4310

Petrus Regout, son of a trader in pottery, began faience production in 1836 in Maastricht, Holland. The soft red clay body of the simple pottery he produced found a ready local market. In order to expand, however, Regout had to compete with British creamware, so he turned to making china like these plates. The Nankin pattern with its Chinese motifs was probably named for the city of Nanking in southern China. The brown printed mark on the reverse of these plates was used beginning in 1881, indicated by the words “Made in Holland,” which the pottery was obligated to use when they made such close copies of the British wares. The mark changed in 1899, when the pottery was renamed “De Sphinx.”

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Collectors Society Limited Edition Wedgwood Pitcher

Collectors Society Limited Edition Wedgwood Pitcher

Item Name
Wedgwood Pitcher
Price
Sold – Thank You – $38.00
Condition
Vintage
Category
Art – Pottery
Availability
In Stock 0
Item #
PYH – 4321

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Description

This English creamware pitcher, so like the Liverpool jugs in its body shape and black transfer decoration, was made by Wedgwood as a limited edition sold only to members of the Wedgwood Collectors Society. The printed Wedgwood mark on the bottom, also in black, began to be used in 1974, when they added the circled R (®) to show that the company name was registered. The other mark, denoting that the jug was made for the Society, features a drawing of Josiah Wedgwood, the founder of the pottery, in the center. The creamy earthenware of the body is also known as “Queen’s Ware.”

The transfer on the one side of the pitcher shows a shepherd and his flock, a popular 18th/19th century art subject. The transfer on the other side shows a couple sharing tea and cakes, with their footman standing by with the teapot; they’re reputed to be Josiah Wedgwood and his wife Sarah. The engraving pictured in #5 is that of the Wedgwood family at Etruria Hall, their country house in Staffordshire, in 1780. Josiah and Sarah are on the bench in this print, also. As an interesting aside, Josiah and Sarah were the grandparents of Charles Darwin, who inherited wealth from the pottery that enabled him to carry out his famous scientific explorations.

The pitcher measures 5 ” tall, about 5″ from the tip of spout to outer edge of the C-shaped handle, and weighs just under one pound. It’s in pristine condition, appearing unused, but for a minute chip on the bottom (photograph #4). This is a lovely vintage gift for a Wedgwood collector or an Anglophile.

© Linda Henrich

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PYH 4321

Antique Advertising Jug Early 1900’s

Antique Utah Stoneware Advertising Jug Early 1900's Hygeia Ice Co. $175.00

Item Name
Hygeia Ice Company Jug
Price
$175.00 USD
Condition
Antique
Category
Pottery
Availability
In Stock 1
Item #
PYH – 4302
Description

  • Vintage item from the 1910s
  • Ships worldwide from United States

The Hygeia Ice Company, located in the Sugar House neighborhood of Salt Lake City, was incorporated in 1912. This handsome salt-glazed stoneware jug is incised with the company name; the printing is very precise, which indicates a metal die was probably used. The body is beehive shaped, hand made of grey clay and given an arched, C-shaped handle. The only decoration is an inscribed ring on the neck and the beautiful orange peel surface from the salt glazing. This 2 gallon jug stands 12 inches tall, about 7 inches at its widest and weighs 5 pounds 9 ounces. Its condition is excellent; there is one shallow chip on the bottom but no cracks and the cork that’s wedged into the mouth is not the original.

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The Hygeia Ice Company produced manufactured ice, also called plant ice, freezing water with mechanical equipment, rather than harvesting natural ice. It was the nation’s largest cold storage locker and the first artificial ice plant in the area. They advertised the ice was made with distilled water for purity (see photograph #5). Their equipment was used to create Utah’s first ice skating rink and a heated swimming pool. Hygeia was the Greek goddess of good health, cleanliness, and sanitation and many other companies adopted the name, including ones that made things like chalk and baby bottles.

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This stoneware advertising jug is both decorative and a fine piece of history.

© Linda Henrich

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Covered Pie Plate by Robinson-Ransbottom Blue Sponged Stoneware

4279 RRP Sponnge Pie Pan & Lid-SOLD - Etsy Slide-606 x496-jpg.jpg

Item Name
Blue Sponged Stoneware Pie Plate
Price
Sold – Thank You – $70.00 USD
Condition
Vintage
Category
Pottery – Kitchen
Availability
In Stock 0
Item #
PYH – 4279
Description

  • Vintage item from the 1980s

This pie pan and its matching lid were made of grey stoneware with overall blue sponging by the Robinson-Ransbottom Pottery in Roseville, Ohio. They are in absolutely pristine, unused condition, with no marks, chips or cracks. The pie plate is 9 1/2 inches in diameter and 2 inches deep, while the lid is 10 inches in diameter and 4 inches tall to the top of the round knob handle. The set weighs 6 1/4 pounds and has impressed marks on the bottom that read: Robinson-Ransbottom Pottery Roseville, Ohio USA.

The Ransbottom brothers—Frank, Ed and Mort—started a pottery in 1900 that became the largest producer of stoneware jars. In the 1920’s, when stoneware jars were losing popularity, they merged with the Robinson Clay Products Company to become RRP, making bricks, sewer tiles and other clay products; they added kitchen wares in the 1930’s. They proved to be one of the few companies that made it into the 21st century producing serviceable stoneware (they went out of business in 2005).

This spongeware set can be used for your favorite pie recipe or as a covered serving dish and looks great sitting on a cupboard shelf.

© Linda Henrich

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PYH 4279

 

 

Soup Bowl & Spoon Set Marked YAGI Japanese Fine Porcelain

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Item Name
Porcelain YAGI Soup Bowl & Spoon
Price
Sold – Thank You – $24.00 USD
Condition
Vintage
Category
China – Dining
Availability
In Stock 0 – 2pc
Item #
PYH – 4218
Description

A perfect bowl and spoon for clear soups and broths, this blue and white Japanese fine porcelain is decorated with catfish, koi and dragons or sea serpents. The bowl is 4 inches across, 2 inch high and holds about 8 ounces. The matching spoon is 5 3/4 inches long and 2 inches across at the widest point. The bowl has a raised mark on the bottom that reads “YAGI,”
while the spoon is unsigned with kiln marks on the reverse. Both are in exceptional condition, ready to use and admire.
© Linda Henrich

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PYH 4218

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