Collection of French ironstone & creamware found at flea markets in Belgium & France. 1870s and 1880s - American potters began to manufacture their own white dinnerware called “granite ware.” In attempt to boost sales, many American potters produced unmarked goods or used marks that resembled the English imports.
Bride Sarah's background in the food industry played a large part in this weekend wedding's menu. She developed all the recipes and served the reception meal family-style, with large footed tureens and pedestal bowls passed down the table. In addition to charcuterie, a variety of cheeses, figs, and fresh raspberries is served as an homage to the bride's time cooking in the south of France and as a vegetarian option for groom Andras and other guests.
White Soup Tureen w/ Handles , Ladle ~ Large Serving Bowl ~ Porcelain Soup Tureen and White Ladle, Industrial Dishes
An extremely rare tureen designed by Vanessa Bell for the 1934 Harrods and Art in Industry exhibitions.The tureen is in very good condition aside from 2 tiny chips which are not seen on display. One is under the lid and the other on the top rim edge. It measures 10 inches ( 16.5 cm) from handle to handle. It is believed that only 12 sets of each design were produced.
Michael Eden If the next Industrial Revolution were led by artisans able to ride the wave of new technologies and reinterpret tradition, then ceramic potter Michael Eden would no doubt be the first in line.