Vase, ‘Delphis’ pattern, moulded and glazed earthenware with painted and incised decoration, and coloured glazes. Vase, ‘Delphis’ pattern, moulded and glazed earthenware with painted and incised decoration, probably designed by Jean Millership, made by Poole Pottery Ltd. Please confirm you are using these images within the following terms and conditions , by acknowledging each of the following key points:. Non commercial use only. Maximum copies, or 5 years digital use. No book jacket, or homepage lead image use. Please let us know how you intend to use the images you will be downloading. More search options.

Collecting

Poole Pottery is probably best known for the colourful hand painted floral designs created by Truda Carter after her arrival at the Pottery in Drawing on many contemporary influences, these were painted on to hand thrown pots in standard shapes and sizes made from the deep red clay found locally. The clay pots were slipped with a white clay on the outside and the decoration was painted on to a clear glaze.

The reaction between the glaze and the colours in the kiln gave the pots a unique depth and warmth of colour.

A large Poole pottery hand-painted vase designed by Truda Carter ***. Donna Ridout Poole Dephis dish shape #4 with painters mark for Patricia Wells ***.

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To ensure you the best experience, we use cookies on our website for technical, analytical and marketing purposes. By continuing to browse our site, you are agreeing to our use of cookies. With its harbour and an abundance of red clay to the north of the town, Poole in Dorset had long been a centre for pottery making ever since a builder’s merchant and ironmonger, Jesse Carter, bought a run-down tile manufacturing company on the quayside in

A Poole Pottery traditional sprig pattern vintage vase. Its in good condition measures 12cms in height and has Poole Mark 39 to base indicating a date of.

In this world there are collectors of just about everything you can possibly imagine. Many of them come to Hungerford Arcade in search of that elusive piece for their collection or, they may have just started their collection. Some of the Collectors have been coming to the Arcade for many years. We have actually been told by a few of them that their collection started with an item they purchased here! Well, that came as no surprise to us as you can buy virtually anything you can think of in the collectables field!

Poole Pottery is one of those collectables that are highly sought after and as we like to keep our customers informed of interesting articles relating to their treasured collections, Sue Smith and Roger Hartley of the Poole Pottery Collectors Club have kindly written the following article which will also appear in one of our Newsletters. You can find lots of other information on their website.

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To some degree, it could be said that Poole Pottery owed its success to the fact that it was not located in or amongst the somewhat precocious and introverted Potteries of Stokeon-Trent. As outsiders there was almost certainly a feeling of unfettered freedom and of experimentation, probably due to their remoteness and being largely out-of-sight-andout-of-mind. To many within the Potteries and elsewhere the wares produced by Poole were considered initially as insignificant, akin to several other ‘outsider seaside potteries’, of which there were many, for obvious reasons.

Their wares were to a certain extent bright, colourful, playful and amateurish, the designs on many of the ‘gift wares’ and even their commercial ranges owing much to their marine locality. When not obviously influenced by their immediate surroundings the surface pattern and shape designs of Poole were heavily dependent on the apparently never-ending input of the many artists and designers who were either working for or commissioned by Poole Pottery.

Buy Earthenware Date Range Vases Poole Pottery and Poole Pottery 6” Delphis Vase Shape #83 Blue Marked Base s By.

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Traditional

Kigu-The Compact Story. With the exception of a tiny chip on the rim of one saucers the set is in good vintage condition. One of the saucers has mark No.

Poole Pottery shape 49 wax-resist studio pin dish with TV screen mark as to authorship, attribution, origin, date, age, provenance and condition of any lot.

Carol Cutler has been on our radar from well before we even began trading as H is for Home. We used to collect Delphis design Poole Pottery and our favourite paintress has always been Carol Cutler her married name was Kellett. During her long career at Poole Pottery, she also worked on other ranges such as Aegean and Atlantis. Delphis is surprisingly affordable and can always be found to buy online.

We sometimes have the odd piece in stock and eBay and Etsy usually have plates, vases and dishes available. This bull was designed by Elizabeth Skipworth for Lotus Pottery in the s. Next we have this stunning, lidded preserve pot. This lamp dates from a similar period. The names on the tip of our keypad! It would look great with a new drum shade in a grey hessian. She has a distinctive style with a wonderful flowing design and stunning colours.

We think this combination really works.

Poole Pottery Marks from the 1940s to 1970s

We are now located on the top floor near the desk. There has been such a wide variety of Poole designs over the years that almost anyone can find something that appeals to them, whether you have previously been interested in pottery or not. You may choose to collect small vases, large vases, plates, jugs, bowls, lamps, animal figures or even tableware.

Kya deLongchamps points the way to collecting Poole, a UK pottery All Poole is well documented and with proper back-stamps, monograms and marks, colour and finish — avant-garde Poole ware dating from the Festival.

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Poole Pottery A

Dating english pottery marks Unmarked, pottery marks and how to. If you’re looking to seville. To distinguish. Austrian export, we know the line as rd on a design including the pottery. Stephen used on its own unique system of bendigo pottery marks mainly scissors or manufacturer as well as rd on pottery and texture and other. Country and import regulations.

Buy Date Range Poole Pottery and get the best deals at the lowest prices on eBay! Great Savings & Free Delivery / Collection.

Poole Pottery No C Comprises: Tea pot, large and small sugar bowl, No damage. Some crazing. Vase with dam A box containing assorted ceramics including Ridgways junket set, Poole pottery shell, West German jug, etc. Decorative ceramics and glassware: to include a pair of Victorian china bottle vases, decorated with flora, on an apple green ground 7. A Poole Pottery “Mandalay” part dinner set four place setting with three matching dishes, along with two other Poole Pottery pieces.

Poole Pottery Marks

Who owns Poole Pottery? This is a group with a difference. We are a small collection of traditional pottery companies manufacturing British made ceramics in England for people all over the world.

“Groovy” 6 sided Poole Pottery 5 3/4″ dish. Can someone help with the A/hashtag type mark? Thank you! [IMG] [IMG].

As a company, it was founded in on Poole quayside, where it continued to produce pottery by hand before moving its factory operations away from the quay in Production continued at a new site in Sopers Lane until its closure in Poole Pottery was originally “Carter’s Industrial Tile Manufactory” and it was this company that provided the financial foundation for the later “Poole Pottery”.

The Carter company produced much of the ceramic tiling used on London Underground stations built in the s and, of particular note, made the relief tiles, designed by Stabler, showing symbols of London—some of these can still be seen on stations such as Bethnal Green. Much of the traditional range was based on the work of the chief designer in the s, Truda Carter; her original designs were interpreted by “paintresses” who added their own individuality to the pieces, all of which were handmade.

Robert Jefferson joined in the s, and alongside such artisans as Leslie Elsden designer of the “Aegean” Range , Guy Sydenham, thrower and designer of the “Atlantis” range, Tony Morris, developer of the early “Delphis” Studio wares with Jefferson, and paintresses such as Carol Cutler, Diana Davies, Ros Sommerfeld, Ann Godfrey and others, including the three Wills sisters, Laura, Julia and Carolyn, produced two lines which are probably the most famous of all Poole’s output: Delphis and Aegean.

Delphis is easily recognised: it is psychedelic, with vibrant colours and designs inspired by artists such as Mondrian , Warhol , Matisse and Pollock. Aegean is more subtle, with the sgraffito technique used to create the “silhouette” patterns that make this range so recognisable. Poole Pottery Carter, Stabler and Adams produced two-coloured tableware from the s, but had to stop production during World War Two.

When they re-launched the range in the late s, they named it Twintone. Twintone was used on three shapes of tableware, many table accessories and a whole host of decorative ware right up to Every piece is pretty much unique, with designs created by the decorators themselves. Introduced in , Aegean utilises spray-on glazes in a wide range of techniques sgraffito, silhouette, mosaic, flow line and carved clay and patterns from pure ‘s abstraction to more figurative images of fish, leaves, boats and pastoral scenes.

Initially thought of as a replacement for Delphis, it was never as successful.

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