Login via Institution. Recently viewed 0 Save Search. Authors: Lisa Golombek , Robert B. Persian Pottery in the First Global Age: the Sixteenth and Seventeeth Centuries studies the ceramic industry of Iran in the Safavid period — and the impact which the influx of Chinese blue-and-white porcelain, heightened by the activities of the English and Dutch East Indies Companies after c. The multidisciplinary approach of the authors Lisa Golombek, Robert B. Mason, Patricia Proctor, Eileen Reilly leads to a reconstruction of the narrative about Safavid pottery and revises commonly accepted notions. E-Book PDF. Prices from excl. VAT :.
Persian Pottery in the First Global Age
Soup plate of earthenware transfer-printed in blue. Printed with a Japanese pattern of shaped compartments enclosing birds, lions, flowering plants and chrysanthemum rosettes. Please confirm you are using these images within the following terms and conditions , by acknowledging each of the following key points:. Non commercial use only.
Choose from 18 Antique Mason Ceramics For Sale – priced from £ to £ Only Genuine Antique Mason £ Dated 19th Century. Deco Interiors.
There are lots that match your search criteria. Subscribe now to get instant access to the full price guide service. Pair Masons pottery cylindrical vases, willow pattern, sundry meat dishes and other blue and white printed tableware. A collection of Masons ironstone wares including an Applique pattern jug and basin of octagonal form, jug height 14cm approx, three graduated 19th century octagonal jugs, two graduated Mandalay pattern jugs, a matching ginger jar and cover, a pair of matching vases, etc, and a miniature jug and basin set, jug height 7cm approx Three 19th century Staffordshire spaniels with white glaze, a pair of Royal Doulton reproduction Staffordshire spaniels and one further spaniel, a pair of Masons Mandalay pattern vases, a quantity of various toby and character jugs, royal commemorative wares including three graduated jugs commemorating the coronation of King Edward VIII, etc, together with a three branch faceted glass candelabra, etc collection.
A collection of 19th century ceramics including a Masons ironstone jug with chinoiserie floral decoration, 26cm tall, further decorative jugs including souvenir examples, a collection of late 19th century child’s tea wares including coffee pot, milk jug, covered sucrier, six cups and six saucers, etc collection.
The curious history of the kitchen mixing bowl
Location of Tigris-Euphrates basin. Nippur, Iraq. Ceramics from Godin Tepe, western Iran.
Nov 28, – Mason’s Ironstone Ceramic – Early Jug Pitcher Japan Basket by Mason’s ironstone pottery in the Heron pattern and fully back stamped, dating it.
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This ceramic collection traces the involvement of Miles Mason, the founder of Mason’s Ironstone China, and his successors, in the production of ceramics in Staffordshire. Miles Mason married an heiress; the daughter of Richard Farrar who had established a successful retail business selling imported Oriental porcelain at , Fenchurch St.
Mason continued this business, but after , when the East India Company ceased the bulk importation of Oriental porcelain, he began to manufacture his own wares.
Robert Mason, Royal Ontario Museum, Department of World Cultures, Faculty Amalfi: provenance and date assignation of Medieval Middle-eastern pottery by.
Factory Marks. I began. Its decorative quality and naive charm are admired by all. Many of the designs and colours. Imperfections such as paint runs,handles askew, all add to. The vast array of patterns and shapes never fail to excite the imagination,. All producing Ironstone-type wares in competition with Mason’s and in some.
Antique Mason Ceramics
All of upcoming concerts in Ian incumbent and motor cars. Want to become the home.
Archive Pottery, Glass & Porcelain;: Need Help with dating on this Mason’s Ironstone Dr.
Over the past hundred years or so, almost every object in the domestic kitchen has been adapted to changing needs and fashions of society. But there is one object that is almost unchanged since it was first made over a century ago. Not just any mixing bowl — but THE mixing bowl, the one that almost every house in the country has.
The one that appears on every cookery programme and in every photograph of a modern kitchen. Yes, that generic mixing bowl in a familiar cream colour with a bit of a pattern around the outside that almost everyone owns is not just some random object churned out in their millions in some dusty part of China, but is a year old design classic, and is still made by the same English pottery company.
Although the company itself still has factories in England, sadly production of the mixing bowls themselves moved to an unnamed Western European country recently and over the years different people have owned the company — but wonderfully, it is still the same firm, and the same unchanged mixing bowl design. For a company that has been around for years , and has managed to infiltrate practically every kitchen in the land, it has proven surprisingly difficult to find out much about.
Not much changed for another hundred years until the company was sold in , and again in to its current owners, The Rayware Group. The company has struggled at times, and the only newspaper report I could find was in The Times in October , when the company was facing a sharp decline in sales and called in a marketing expert to help. I looked in some shops, and those that sold mixing bowls, only sold Mason Cash bowls — not just the big classic mixing bowl, but often pudding bowls — and the company is almost as famous for its pet bowls.
Have a look in your kitchen — if there is a earthenware mixing bowl in there, the chances are that on the bottom will be stamped the name of Mason Cash. But had you ever opened a cupboard and thought — ahh, the Mason Cash bowl? So, here is a company that has somehow managed to carry on producing an overtly basic product — the earthenware bowl, with minimal branding and yet defied all the conventional thinking you would learn in a modern business school.
And yet, somehow, the branding is there, in collective memories of children licking the cake mix out of the bowl when mum was baking.
Two more confusing new marks have been found on reproductions of 19th century ceramics. The new marks are applied in dark blue transfer. ACRN found the crown mark on biscuit jars decorated in Mason’s “Japan” style decoration and the ribbon mark on a toast rack with chintz styled decoration. Like other confusing new marks, these two recent additions can be expected to show up on a wide variety of 19th century copies.
These pieces with their facsimiles of old marks were made in China for the antique reproduction wholesale trade.
Many of these containers reveal embossed date, , etc., and are therefore credited to that period. When manufactured in Canada, the name Masons should be.
A few more unknowns from the archives: 90 Platter marked BW 97 91 I Narelle here and new to this or any other online group – although I do He has also coached rowing, rugby, and more recently basketball and volleyball at Scotch. When he was at teachers college in he took a pottery elective and that was where his passion for clay began. During that period he rediscovered his interest in the Raku firing process. In , he completed an Applied Arts Degree at Monash with a ceramics major.
More recently Mark has started to explore a different firing technique — naked Raku — which is characterised by strong ghostly crackle patterns being transferred to a burnished clay surface through a glaze mask applied over a barrier layer of slip. Mark has kindly provided photos of more examples of his work. Raku takes on a whole different dimension with the 2nd pot Originally posted 76 months ago.
Wow indeed! Love those : Wyvern 76 months ago permalink. Love the 2nd one the most – so nice to see when someone is passionate about what they do. I can see that second one sat in my cabinet, Beautiful, Colin 76 months ago permalink.
Mason’s Ironstone China (England) other items
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Patented by Charles Mason of Staffordshire, England, this simple tableware—once known as the “poor man’s porcelain”—hit American tables.
John Mason. Mason, along with Voulkos and other west coast artists, blurred the boundaries between traditional ceramics and sculpture in the s and 60s. Mason’s abstract works reflect the spirit of experimentation and aggressiveness embodied by the earlier Abstract Expressionist painters, such as Jackson Pollock, Willem de Kooning, and Hans Hofmann.
This particular piece appears to be part of a series of sculptures that were based on the ancient form of the cross, though Mason denied any religious connotation. His crosses were often deconstructions, turned on their edges or featuring double or triple horizontal bars. The work also reflects Mason’s interest in and experimentation with colored glazes.