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I Antique Online

A Community For People Who Buy, Sell or Collect Antiques, Collectibles and Art

Lovers of 18th & 19th Century Ceramics


Lovers of 18th & 19th Century Ceramics

We like the good stuff. Whether it Be Art Pottery, Staffordshire, Chinese Export Porcelain, or Meissen, anyone who loves the incredible things people have crafted out of simple stone & mud is welcome.

Members: 93
Latest Activity: Jan 26

Discussion Forum

Amphora Austria Vase 1 Reply

Started by kate lalor. Last reply by Molly Jan 26.

i dont know plate 1 Reply

Started by lundy'antiques/collectables. Last reply by lundy'antiques/collectables May 30, 2014.

Medieval style ceramics 4 Replies

Started by Michael Bathrick. Last reply by Michael Bathrick Feb 28, 2013.

Is Twitter an effective tool for collectors/dealers?

Started by Nicholas Zumbulyadis Jan 22, 2013.

Unique Urn 3 Replies

Started by Susan Voth. Last reply by Susan Voth Aug 22, 2012.

Meissen Hair Receiver ? and Hat Pin Holder 5 Replies

Started by Michelle Eagle. Last reply by Michelle Eagle Jul 26, 2012.

Made in Germany, Any info??? 2 Replies

Started by Julie P.. Last reply by Julie P. Jun 24, 2012.

Chinese? teapot 4 Replies

Started by DigDug. Last reply by nathalie desjardins Nov 22, 2011.

Antique Pheasant Vase 2 Replies

Started by Susan Voth. Last reply by Susan Voth Feb 8, 2011.

Comment Wall


You need to be a member of Lovers of 18th & 19th Century Ceramics to add comments!

Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 21, 2009 at 5:45pm
Hi All, I posted this gorgeous Jasperware piece to get a little feedback from the group. I think it is German, and I think it's quite old, but I am not at all certain. Any thoughts? I have a few more items I will put up too. Thanks for any help!
Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 21, 2009 at 5:43pm

Comment by Walter Whinnery on January 20, 2009 at 12:50pm
Interesting, the plate has the Sevres code "S 46" for 1846, and if you search Google for "Chateau Des Tuileries" you can find similar pieces with some marks displayed in the general manner of yours.

Another something I noticed is the "France" mark, meaning (probably) the plate was intended for the Export market.

Just a general thought - be careful when someone offers you Sevres pieces, as there were thousands of imitations of their patterns made in the 19th century, most in Italy / England, and some in Spain. Ditto on Paris Porcelain, especially Jacob Petit-style items and those little vases with Swan-neck handles.

Marks are an almost required, but not a guarantee of Sevres. Yours is beautiful, can you read the artist's signature on the front with a magnifying glass?
Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 18, 2009 at 9:21pm
This is an old Sevres plate that I purchased in a box lot of old plates, it's one of two. I don't know much about it, so I thought I'd ask the group? Age? Worth? There is damage on both of them though, this one has two rim nicks, the other one has two larger rim chips. I'm sure this effects the value, just thought they are so pretty!
Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 18, 2009 at 9:19pm

Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 18, 2009 at 2:27pm
Plate 4 (Waterlillies) is actually a German piece by Zell. Zell has a few very nice examples like this one. Thank you very much for the link, those Clement-Massier's pieces are fantastic! Some of those glazes are so well done you could mistake them for the old irridescent art glass! Love them! The first few plates show an american art pottery piece that I think is Fulper, I posted it some time ago but we never came up with any certainty on the maker. Still an interesting piece I guess.
Comment by Walter Whinnery on January 18, 2009 at 1:57pm
If anyone would like to view Vicki's photos, I've also embedded them on the group page above. Love the plate in Image 4.

Vicki, you should definitely see the Jason Jacques gallery if you haven't already. Link below:

Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 18, 2009 at 12:14pm
I am very particular in what I collect from Victorian Majolica. My favorites are: Minton and George Jones (of course) but these have become terribly expensive. Next in line are the Wedgwood, Samuel Leer, Royal Worcester and a few other English makers, The French makers I like best are St. Clement, Frie Onnaing and Sarreguemines. I also like the Austrian and Continental Art Nouveau pieces. The only American maker I collect is the Etruscan Griffin, Smith and Hill of Phoenix PA. I also lean more toward plates, Pitchers and small cream and sugar and other serving pieces. I don't go for the figurines too much. I have quite a few pieces on my page if anyone would like to take a look. I just love the stuff!
Comment by Walter Whinnery on January 17, 2009 at 7:46pm
Wonderful collection Glenn, so much texture and depth to the glazes on that era's pottery. I must admit I've got one of the little Spaniel figurines on the bookshelf at my office, they're classic.

Any particular companies or styles that you two collect? I know so little about Majolica from that era!
Comment by vicki hufstetler on January 17, 2009 at 6:35pm
Hi Walter, I'm in like flynn! Love the old English pottery - I am a Victorian Majolica Collector! Thanks for starting this group, it looks wonderful!

Members (93)


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