Dating spode porcelain

27 Aug

Every item produced is made entirely by hand within their studio in Malvern, Worcestershire, England Our shop is open from 10.30 a.m. We are closed Sundays, Mondays and UK Bank Holidays(Public Holidays).If traveling any distance please telephone or e-mail first to confirm that we will be open.As some of those companies sadly fell in to receivership and subsequently were taken over by other companies we followed the quality production.

The base carries Spode's dark blue Spode underglaze printed mark, which dates this piece to circa 1810.The coffee can has the royal flute shape with vertical flutes, a wavy rim and the distinctive kicked loop handle, characteristic of Spode.The coffee can is decorated with the printed underglaze blue Broseley pattern consistent with the chinioserie influence of the time.Allied Potteries - In 1964, the company was acquired by S.We offer a selection of ironstone, transferware, and a range of English pottery and porcelain at sensible prices.Condition Small star crack on base, bowl has been repaired (^Pulver 'the bowl appears to have broken into fragments at some stage and has been most skillfully restored')after having been damaged into a number a pieces.Royal Worcester Spode is acquired by Derby International; the U. operation splits off as a separate business, renamed as Royal Porcelain and China, and the U. business becomes The Porcelain and Fine China Companies Ltd. is better known for its world-famous china brands, Spode and Royal Worcester. operations, known as Royal Worcester Spode, and its U. business, based in New Jersey and known as Royal China and Porcelain Companies.We continually scour the UK market, shipping our inventory to our US store, and we can also locate specific items for our clients on request.This is a very good Spode coffee can from the factory of Josiah Spode, Stoke on Trent, Staffordshire, England, made very early in the 19th century, George 111 period.porcelain introduced about 1800 in the factory of Josiah Spode and Josiah Spode II at Stoke-upon-Trent, Staffordshire, Eng.This hybrid porcelain—combining the ingredients of hard-paste porcelain (china clay and china stone) and bone ash—became the standard English bone china.