Never know what we are going to find next. This figure may be found in Pugh's Staffordshire Portrait Figures book, page 401, figure 134. But lots of other potters used these molds too. They are standing under a tree with a basket of eggs on the ground and there three pigs one being held. Does the buyer realize that this 'fine' figure in 'great condition' is missing something? Handling authentic Staffordshire figures will help you guage. A very fine figure in a multicoloured full length dress with a sash over her right shoulder and tied on her right hip. A fool and his money are soon parted, and you don't want to be the fool.
Impossible to tell from the pictures provided if the figure was made without a dog this could have happened, but I haven't seen such a figure yet. This familiar Tithe Pig, made by the Kent factory in the 1900s, appears frequently at auction. Several early nineteenth century Staffordshire figures have been crudely copied in this way. The seller was wildly enthusiastic. Contact Win Hock at Seated Child This is a genuine Staffordshire figure of a seated child holding grapes in the right hand and a cup in the left.
Admittedly, the photos made the damage to the bocage apparent. Described as early 19th century with no signs of damage or repair. This might lead a novice buyer to believe that the lion looked as it should look. The seller probably listed this with the best intentions, but this is not a pre-1840 figure. This figure will be contemporaneous with that date and is perhaps the most desirable shakespearian figure made by the Staffordshire potters. The figure in the book is poorly colored but this one is very well colored.
When I told the man to look at the very Asian facial features on his figure, he got it. Although I know nothing about Stanfordshire who does? These comprised single figures and groups depicting everyday folk in a variety of pursuits, classical, stage and religious figures as well as busts of military, political and royal personages. Good condition with very minor restoration. This figure is very rare and one of the most complicated and detailed Victorian figures ever constructed and quite possibly unique. Currently on eBay item 393938777505.
The original figure is also in my book, photographed from several angles. She is not responsible for the content of any linked sites. Myrna I will keep you posted, but as this is the second attempt to get the seller to kill this listing, I expect no success. On June 1, I blogged this figure of St. Hope you will look at the figure again and reconsider. I would not want you to willfully attempt to deceive people into believing this item is something it never was, because this has the potential to cause you endless difficulties if the item sells.
I appreciate your helpfulness on this figure even though the news is not what I would have liked to hear. A very rare figure to find in such good condition, it is absolutely mint perfect with no rubbing to the gold what so ever, simply breathtaking!! Most are crudely made or brashly painted, in no way trying to copy the fine factories of Chelsea or Bow, and yet in their simplicity, many but not all are finely modelled, capturing the features and pose of their subjects. It is approximately 9 inches tall and is circa 1842-1845. Please contact us for additional information and a condition report. Please check out her photos and tell me what you think.
Please contact us for additional information and a condition report. I assure you, I will not sell this bear as something it is not. Described thus: This is an Authentic Antique Staffordshire Pearlware 'Tythe Pig' Group Spill Holder. The Duke of Cambridge, General Pelisser, General Fenwick Williams, General Henry Havelock and Field Marshal Sir Colin Campbell. As ceramic manufacture spread throughout Europe, France produced some of the best soft-paste porcelain, by the 18th Century Europe was as successful as China in its porcelain production.
See Myrna's blog for a marked Wood and Caldwell Britannia No one seems to know??? I believe this figure was made in Asia. These figures modelled in clay and decorated in bright enamel colours were produced mainly in the Staffordshire area of England and other factories in Scotland and Wales. The Good, the Bad, the Ugly. Other pointers to late date: the color palette is paler; the figure lacks a rich glaze; the flowers were molded in one with the bocage, rather than being applied separately; and I believe the bocage is itself a single piece structure remember early bocages consist of leaves that are made individually and then assembled. The listing reads: Very old Staffordshire from the 1800's figurine that is in good condition.
I have written to the seller gallaiai but have had no response! Labaugh Antiques 914 764-9151 John Howard Juno Antiques Leo Kaplan Ltd. Instead, I wrote to the seller of this item: Your bear baiting figure is a modern reproduction, most probably made in Asia sometime after 1990. With best wishes, Myrna Schkolne Hi Myrna! There is overall crazing, a miniscule nick on his nose, chip to the rear base and hidden side of column, and some paint flaking. Among other things, note that the bocage leaves are made from a single bat of clay. Their ceramics were often delicate and their beauty entrancing. At first glance, a Staffordshire model of a zebra appears crudely pottered and only vaguely resembles that animal, yet the truth is that a majority of the potters and their families had never seen a zebra and could only guess from a poster what it would look like.
No doubt the condition report, or even examination of the excellent photos, would have told a potential buyer that there was major loss to this figure. Respectfully, Potted in the After-Life? Live daily database information for 25 February 2019 Antiques approved in last 24 hours 68 Antiques awaiting approval 2 Antiques rejected in last 24 hours 1 Unique visitors today 3309 Total antique impressions today 1083831 Total antiques for sale 54171 Total value of antiques for sale £ 87615752 Antiques uploaded so far in February 2019 4231 Unique visitors to Sellingantiques so far in February 2019 309586 Unique visitors to Sellingantiques so far in 2019 693876. Circa 1840, it is in good condition with some flaking on his scarf and minuscule flaking on the lion's mane. Oliver spoke to the man responsible for reducing the figure in size from the early 19th century Sherratt original. Marked Enoch Wood to the underside in indented capitals. He has large eyes and feathered eyebrows.