RARE pair of 18th to early 19th century Wedgwood transfer printed earthenware biscuit jars in blue and white. This pair was exhibited in the famous 1998 "True Blue" exhibit featuring the rarest and best examples of English blue and white ceramics from the 18th and 19th centuries. One jar has had professional repairs and the other is perfect. Each jar is 9 inches tall and has a 6-inch diameter lid. See “True Blue ~ Transfer Printed Earthenware”, edited by Gaye Blake Roberts, curator of the Wedgwood Museum, with contributions from a galaxy of academics and authors. Published in 1998, as the catalogue to the exhibition of British Blue Transfer Printed Earthenware, held to celebrate the 25th Anniversary of The Friends of Blue, at the Wedgwood Museum, Burlaston, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, from 21st March to 12th July, 1998.
Staffordshire earthenware Chinoiserie jug, probably Copeland, circa 1800-1810. Pattern is Buffalo Boy. The spout was professionally restored and a half-inch area on the body was filled in. Measures 8.25" high and 8.25" wide spout to handle. Ex. Zeller collection.
Set of six white porcelain Bavarian dinner plates with 24 karat gold vermeil rims. Diameter is 11 inches. Retailed by Ovington, New York. Lovely condition.
Staffordshire earthenware jug in the Chinoiserie pattern 'Arcade' with a copper luster band at the collar and spout. England, circa 1810-20. Ex. Zeller Collection. Measures 4.25" high x 6" wide spout to handle.
Staffordshire blue and white earthenware coffee pot c1795-1805. It was probably made by Copeland, and retains much of its original gilt decoration. The pattern is "Boy on a Buffalo". Measures 11.25" high and 9.75" wide spout to handle. Excellent condition. Ex. Zeller Collection.