Dating doulton lambeth pottery

Her foreman John Watts was also taken into partnership and the firm became Jones, Watts and Doulton.The young Doulton was just out of apprenticeship with one of the most important of the early commercial potteries of England, the Fulham manufactory founded by the great John Dwight in the latter quarter of the 17th century, where the making of stoneware in its true, vitrified form was brought to a high degree of perfection.We stock English and continental antique furniture and object d'art from the 17th Century to late 19th.Because we purchase low on the supply chain, have out of town premises and carry out any restoration in house, we are able to offer quality antiques at extremely competitive prices.Read More A pair of highly impressive large 16" (40cm) Doulton and Slater chine Doulton Lambeth long-necked bud vases by Eleanor Tosen, dating from the end of the 19th century. TO VIEW SIMILAR ITEMS THAT ARE FOR SALE, PLEASE CLICK ON THE BUTTONS THAT ARE LOCATED AT THE TOP LEFT OF THIS PAGE Read More This early Doulton Lambeth 5.5" Siliconware vase dates from pre-1892.It features the familiar Eliza Simmance characteristics of 'cracked ice' patterns and mosaic decoration. FOR SIMILAR ITEMS FOR SALE, PLEASE CLICK ON THE BUTTONE ON THE TOP LEFT OF YOUR SCREEN.

Read More A pair of large striking Doulton Lambeth 11" (27.5cm) stoneware vases from the end of the 19th century by one of Doulton's leading ceramic artists, Florrie Jones. TO VIEW SIMILAR ITEMS THAT ARE FOR SALE, PLEASE CLICK ON THE BUTTONS THAT ARE LOCATED AT THE TOP LEFT OF THIS PAGE.

Read More A pair of 15cm Royal Doulton Siliconware 'cracked ice' or 'mosaic' Doulton Lambeth vases by one of the greatest designers in Doulton's history, Eliza Simmance THIS ITEM HAS BEEN SOLD.

TO VIEW SIMILAR ITEMS THAT ARE FOR SALE, PLEASE CLICK ON THE BUTTONS THAT ARE LOCATED AT THE TOP LEFT OF THIS PAGE.

Thus began the long and distinguished history of the Royal Doulton Potteries and it is not surprising that the earliest years of the firm's existence were devoted to the making of articles ranging from decorative bottles to drain-pipes in that very challenging of ceramic materials, stone clay.

It was John Doulton's son, Henry, however, who carried that tradition of the Lambeth pottery to its zenith.

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