Royal Doulton Lambeth Art Pottery

Doulton lambeth stoneware jug dating

Wares especially small pieces

Collectable Doulton Lambeth Stoneware -

George Tinworth, who always regarded Henry Doulton as his patron used these names, roughly incised, on many of his panels and plaques. This monogram is also found on some hard-paste porcelain c. The trade-mark will also help to determine the approximate date of manufacture. In use until when the name was changed to Fine English China and the new trade-mark B.

This mark, in conjunction with No. This mark is still used on fine earthenware products such as Character Jugs. Impressed mark on Doulton Ware c. Also in this example are C. Impressed or printed marks on Marqueterie Ware c.

Impressed mark on Doulton Ware. Mott, art director, and W.

Thomason chief chemist who developed the

Impressed or printed marks on plain brown- and cream-glazed stoneware c. It must be borne in mind that some patterns, if they proved popular, were continued for several years after their first introduction.

Occasionally found also between and along with B. Several of these were adopted after by Doulton and remained in use for about twenty years. Many dated examples between and exist, and occasional examples dated between and have also been noted although B. Impressed or printed mark on ashtrays and other small items of Doulton Ware.

Impressed or printed mark on Lambeth Faience c. There are several minor variations of this impressed or printed mark, used on plain brown-and cream-glazed stoneware c. Impressed, moulded or incised marks on stoneware and terracotta products, c.

The following are two typical examples found on the patterns Rouen and Kew. Wares especially small pieces.

It appears to have been used instead of B. Impressed or printed mark on Crown Lambeth Ware c. Printed mark on hard-paste porcelain figures c.

The following are

Sung and Chang Wares, etc. Thomason, chief chemist, who developed the new porcelain body. Further Aids to Dating The approximate date of introduction of such patterns may be estimated from the following table.

It has also been found on some large wall-plaques. This mark is found also on Doulton Ware. Some of the marks for specific wares were continued in use with or without No. These, by themselves, are not of much help for the purpose of dating but fortunately they are usually in addition to the standard trade-mark in use at the time, e. Impressed or printed mark on slip-cast Doulton Ware such as figures and noncircular pots c.

Further Aids to Dating TheSung and Chang Wares etc