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Green Glazed Refined Earthenware


18AN39 Saunders Point

Molded teapot lid in pineapple pattern from 18AN39.   Whole teapot example shown on right from a private collection. Molded teapot fragment in cauliflower pattern. Cauliflower, melon and pineapples wares popular in 1760s (Barker 1991); made at least through early 1780s (Hildyard 2005:92) - from 18AN39.   Whole teapot example shown on right from a private collection.

Molded teapot lid in pineapple pattern. Cauliflower, melon and
pineapples wares popular in 1760s (Barker 1991); made at least
through early 1780s (Hildyard 2005:92). Whole teapot example
shown on right from a private collection.

Molded teapot fragment in cauliflower pattern. Cauliflower, melon
and pineapples wares popular in 1760s (Barker 1991); made at least
through early 1780s (Hildyard 2005:92). Whole teapot example
shown on right from a private collection.


18CV60 Angelica Knolls

 


Hanley 6

Collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England

Green glazed scalloped rim plate with fruit and foliage flange design.  The green glaze was developed by Josiah Wedgwood in 1759 (Noel Hume 2001:205). Possibly produced by the Swinton Pottery, circa 1770s (Cox 2005:119).     Complete Green glazed plate, circa-1770, similar to the Angelica Knolls fragment shown on left - from a Private collection. Complete Green glazed plate, circa-1770, similar to the Angelica Knolls fragment shown on left - from a Private collection. Unglazed, biscuit fired waster.  Hollow form base (jug, coffeepot or teapot), 3.25” base diameter.  Molded with a ground of punchwork circlets; also called “ring and dot” or “partridge eye” (South 2004:24) - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Unglazed, biscuit fired waster.  Hollow form base (jug, coffeepot or teapot), 3.25” base diameter.  Molded with a ground of punchwork circlets; also called “ring and dot” or “partridge eye” (South 2004:24) - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England.

Green glazed scalloped rim plate with fruit and foliage flange design. The green glaze was
developed by Josiah Wedgwood in 1759 (Noel Hume 2001:205). (See complete example
on right from a private collecion). Possibly produced by the Swinton Pottery,
circa 1770s (Cox 2005:119).

Unglazed, biscuit fired waster. Hollow
form base (jug, coffeepot or teapot),
3.25” base diameter. Molded with a
ground of punchwork circlets; also called
“ring and dot” or “partridge eye”
(South 2004:24).


Hanley 7 and Hanley 9

Collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England

Private Collection

Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England.

Melon shaped teapot with rouletted lines, glazed in a combination of green and yellow - from a private collection. Melon shaped teapot with rouletted lines, glazed in a combination of green and yellow - from a private collection.

Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired.

Melon shaped teapot with rouletted
lines, glazed in a combination of
green and yellow.

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Copyright 2002 by Maryland Archaeological Conservation Lab

Updated: 02/28/15

Enamelled Table Service Drawing Book, Plate 904 n.d., from Leeds Pattern Book. Enamelled Table Service Drawing Book, Plate 915 n.d., from Leeds Pattern Book. Overglaze printed creamware  teapot sherds from 18AN39. Bat transfer printed body sherds, vessel #6212 from 18PR175. Bat transfer printed body sherds, vessel #6213 from 18PR175. Engine turned creamware mug with green rouletted bands- c. 1800 from a Private collection. Creamware pitcher with sprig molded designs on a marbleized variegated surface - Private collection. Top view of unglazed waster spoon bowl Collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Side view of unglazed waster spoon bowl Collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Illustration from Griffin 2005:130 Shown as teaspoon or mustard spoon (Number 129) in Leeds Pottery book first published in 1783 and reprinted in 1794. Molded creamware dolphin body collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England, possibly part of candlestick similar to one shown (middle) in 1794 edition of Designs of Sundry Articles of Queen’s or Cream-Colour’d Earthenware. Could also be part of a tazza (right). Leeds Example p. 128 of Dolphin body candlestick. Dolphin Tazza shown on right from http://www.historicfood.com/ Small mold – jelly, blancmange or flummery collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Glazed and unglazed examples with Diamond beaded border (Cox 2005). The glazed example (left) is a plate and the unglazed example (right) is a dish (platter) collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Glazed and unglazed examples with Diamond beaded border (Cox 2005). The glazed example (left) is a plate and the unglazed example (right) is a dish (platter) collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Unidentified hollow form with a rolled rim, 5” rim diameter collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Unidentified hollow vessel, 4.5” rim diameter. Possible butter tub (P, 182 leeds book volume I) or top pan for a veilleuse 9 see Buten Wedgwood book page 50 collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Small mold – jelly, blancmange or flummery collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Unidentified hollow vessel with strainer and spout, 8” rim diameter. Note footring at base of vessel in right photo. Dairy ware – cheese making? Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Unidentified hollow vessel with strainer and spout, 8” rim diameter. Note footring at base of vessel in right photo. Dairy ware – cheese making? Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Dairy cream separator. 19th century Irish dairy creamer. Milk strainer pail c. 1870s Small ladle, 2.0” diameter. Probably for gravy or sauce. Possibly like the illustration on the right.Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Small ladle, 2.0” diameter. Probably for gravy or sauce. Possibly like the illustration on the right.Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Small ladle, 2.0” diameter. Probably for gravy or sauce. Possibly like the illustration on the right. Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986 Illustration from 1790 Wedgwood catalogue (Mankowitz). Possible basket stand. Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Round hollow vessel, 2.75” rim diameter. Probable sweetmeat dish, possibly similar to illustration on right. Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Illustration from Wedgwood 1790 catalogue of creamware shapes. Mankowitz : plate 6. Eye Cup, example on right shown on page 148 of Leeds book - Designs of Sundry Articles of Queen’s or Cream-Colour’d Earthenware (1814 edition). #216 , Collected at site of Neale & Co. and Wilson (active 1778-1816) by George Miller in 1986. Eye Cup from page 148 of Leeds book - Designs of Sundry Articles of Queen’s or Cream-Colour’d Earthenware (1814 edition). #216 Undecorated, oval dish with straight sides, 1.5” tall. Possibly a dish for potted meat. Collected by George Miller at site of Ridgway and Abington in Hanley in 1986. Green glazed scalloped rim plate with fruit and foliage flange design.  The green glaze was developed by Josiah Wedgwood in 1759 (Noel Hume 2001:205). Possibly produced by the Swinton Pottery, circa 1770s (Cox 2005:119). Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England. Leaf molded dishes, circa 1760-1770.  Two have green glaze and one is bisque fired - collected by George L. Miller in 1986 in Staffordshire, England.