Wedgbury Antiques English Porcelain
Dealers And Collectors Of Antique Porcelain
Antique Porcelain

A Copeland Dessert Plate

A nice quality dessert plate made by  W.T.Copeland.  Skillfully painted to the centre with a floral subject.   Printed factory mark and impressed date code for October 1876 to the back.

The plate measures 23cm. diameter.


Good, no damage.  There is a little wear to the gilding only.
Item E0029       Sold 


Early 19th. Century Vase.

An early 19th. Century spill vase16cm. high.  Well painted with colourful flowers. Probably made in Staffordshire c.1820. Unmarked.


Very good, some crazing to the glaze.
Item E0030      Sold


An Interesting English Porcelain Plate. Dated 1801.

An early 19th Century plate, probably Coalport. Printed in underglaze blue with an Oriental inspired pattern, overdecorated with iron red and extensive gilding.  The back of the plate inscribed in gilt 'Dean Bank 1801' also with an old collectors label which reads 'Salopian china plate' The six indent shape, the potting and the body certainly appear to be early Coalport, but I don't recognize the print.  Interestingly a modern Ordinance Survey map of The Coalport / Caughley area shows an area called 'The Dean' about a half mile from where the Caughley China works once stood (John Rose of Coalport was operating the Caughley works from 1799 to c.1814).  Whether 'Dean Bank' refers to this area or not,  I'm not sure, more research is needed.  The plate measures 24.5cm.

If anyone has any information or ideas regarding this plate. I would be very interested to hear. 


Good, no chips or cracks, but there is a lot of wear to the gilding.
Item E0031       Sold



Lowestoft Porcelain Bowl.

A Lowestoft porcelain bowl.  12.2cm. diameter.  Painted in an inky underglaze blue with flowering plants and tendrils, issuing from rockwork.  A trellis border to the inside of the rim.  Numeral 2?, painted to the inside of the footrim in underglaze blue.  Dating from c.1765-70.


The bowl has no cracks or repairs.  There are however, two very small and one slightly larger chips to the edge of the rim. These may possibly have been caused by the spurs on which it was fired in the kiln (Lowestoft pieces were quite often fired upside down) as they are more or less 120 degrees apart. 
Item E0032



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2000 Wedgbury Antiques.