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"Ceramic"

Plate

Painted with exuberant floral sprays almost covering the entire surface of the plate

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Plate

A fine armorial plate featuring the popular “kylin” pattern in overglaze enamels.

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Soup plate

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Soup plate

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Plate

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Plate

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Plate

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Serving dish

This handled serving dish with molded decoration features a richly painted leaf pattern on a basket weave. It is majolica, a type of art pottery which developed initially at the Minton factory around 1850, and was first displayed at the Great Exhibition of 1851 in London. The term majolica is derived from maiolica, used to describe a specific tin-glazed earthenware which originated in Italy in the 14th century. Majolica, however, employs lead glazes and is indentifable by rather vivid colours of deep intensities and often molded surfaces, both of which are notable in this example. Majolica became quite popular and widespread in Victorian England—including being produced at Wedgwood—as well as further afield in Europe and North America.

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Plate

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Serving plate

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Plate

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Plate

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Teapot

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Coffee cup, saucer

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Tea canister

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Dessert plate

Dessert plate decorated with the “fan” pattern, the fans composed of alternating underglaze blue, overglaze red, and overglaze green panels divided by three underglaze-blue mons, overlaid with delicate gilding. The central panel is outlined by a border in underglaze blue reserving white flower sprays, seen in a number of Oriental type patterns of this period.

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Dessert plate

Dessert plate decorated with the “fan” pattern, the fans composed of alternating underglaze blue, overglaze red, and overglaze green panels divided by three underglaze-blue mons, overlaid with delicate gilding. The central panel is outlined by a border in underglaze blue reserving white flower sprays, seen in a number of Oriental type patterns of this period.

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Serving dish

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Inkwell

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Fruit plate

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Tea bowl, saucer

Flared teabowl and saucer painted in famille rose palette with pink flowers, blue birds, and a green garden rock.

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Sauce Boat

The sauceboat, with its high scroll handle, molded decoration highlighted with polychrome enamels is much more decorative than any other Bristol works in the collection. The sauce boat is very much in keeping with the Rococo with the shell motifs, flamboyance and exuberance of design and puce details.

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Ice cup

Sheer opulence, these tulip shaped custard or ice cups date from Davenport’s key period, c. 1820-30 when it was at its height. Extremely delicate with a high loop handle terminating in a griffin’s head, the cups are delicately painted in shades of purple and yellow with quality gilding to add extra luxuriousness.

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Harlequin dessert service

Harlequin dessert service with light blue borders, groups of butterflies and insects. The central patterns featuring two of each themes: shells, flowers, and fancy birds.

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Harlequin Serving dish

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