Fragments with sponged, painted and transfer-printed patterns.
Fragment of a plate made by T. G. and F. Booth of Church Bank Pottery, Tunstall, Staffordshire, between 1883 and 1891, using one of their patterns called ‘Indian Ornament’
Various plate fragments with printed patterns.
Fragments of plates with transfer-printed and hand-printed designs in various colours.
Broken plate with brown transfer-printed floral pattern and decorative border.
Plate with transfer-printed pattern in lilac/purple, showing birds and flora.
Fragments of a dish and plate, with transfer-printed patterns in green and blue.
Left: fragments of blue and white willow-pattern plates. One piece is fused within a piece of clinker, showing that a layer of rubbish had been burned at a very high temperature (possibly as fuel to fire a furnace used for some industrial process during the...
Worn dinner plate with transfer-printed decoration in light blue. Like much of the crockery in the deposit, this old unwanted plate may have been discarded intact. Dumped after the death of Mary Everett in 1908.
The underside of a Wedgwood plate, showing the diamond registration mark. The numeral IV in the loop at the top signifies the ‘class’ or material, in this instance ‘clay ware’. The letter V in the right corner is for the year 1876, the letter A...
Plate with floral decoration painted over transfer, in red, black and gold.
Scrolled foliage pattern within borders, transfer-printed in black on white plate.
Blue transfer on white, showing Napoleon crossing the alps (after painting by Carle Vernet) and scrolls listing his victories, including [Maren]go, Jena, Austerlitz, and M[ontebello]. The pattern called ‘Napoleon’s Victories’, by William Smith &...
Part of a blue glass plate, showing the crown of St Edward. This was made to commemorate the golden jubilee of Queen Victoria in 1887.
Welsh sponge-decorated hand-painted plate.
Three alphabet plates. The top one displayed the whole alphabet around the rim. The two below displayed the letter ‘K’ only (in black and dark blue). These two came from the same deposit.
Pottery marks on plates, cups, etc, including Doulton, Alfred Meakin and Harrod’s (as retailer). 1890s-1910s.
Porcelain plate with pink enamel in gold borders and hand-painted bird.
Porcelain saucer, with blue floral decoration (similar to tea cup from Bergh Apton) and gold rim.
White plate with manganese decoration to the rim (hand-painted).