Impressive Hand-Painted Genuine Antique Covered Vegetable Bowl by Copeland “Spode’s” George III from C.1900s, England. Spode is referred to as "one of the greatest names of the Industrial Revolution" by the Spode Museum Trust, and few would disagree. Large quantities of low-cost blue-printed earthenware were produced in designs derived from Chinese originals, such as Spode's Willow Pattern, which was introduced in 1790 and quickly became the most well-known pattern in the world. Spode was unquestionably dominant in the first half of the nineteenth century, while Minton arguably dominated the second. 'The Spode factory was without a doubt the most important factory in the nineteenth century,' says Antoinette Fay-Hall, curator of the S vres museum. Henry Daniel's contribution as Spode's decorator has only recently received proper credit. Between 1805 and 1822, his autonomous workshop within the Spode plant handled all on-glaze decoration of Spode ceramics. Between 1833 to 1847, William Taylor Copeland and William Garrett oversaw the Spode plant. Copeland & Garrett are the most common marks, with the phrase 'Late Spode' appearing on occasion. The partnership was dissolved in 1847, and W.T. Copeland and his family ran the manufacture until the 1960s. Copeland porcelains from the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries can be elegant, rich, and of exceptional quality. 'Spode Copeland,' 'Copeland Late Spode,' and 'Copeland Spode' are all trademarks of Copeland & Sons. The most popular Spode patterns were still produced by Copeland. Covered Earthenware Vegetable Bowl comes in Excellent Original Condition with Genuine Makers Decal.

Dimensions: 200D x 175H mm

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Genuine Antique Earthenware “Spode’s” George III Bowl from C.1900s (UK)

$245.00Price