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This jug in a turquoise ground and with elaborate gilding is brightly decorated with parrots by John Randall, the famed Coalport bird painter. It dates from c1880.

This jug in a turquoise ground and with elaborate gilding is brightly decorated with parrots by John Randall, the famed Coalport bird painter. It dates from c1880.

Reily & Storer Type/Style:Colored  Emerald green and silver mounted decanter with detachable "Claret" label by Reily & Storer, London, 1844. The large detachable vine leaf centered on the shoulder below the spout is pierced with the word "Claret" and as a separate piece is fully hallmarked. One suspects that the jug was originally supplied with a variety of interchangeable labels such as "Hock", "Madeira", "Port" and "Burgundy". Ht. 12".

Reily & Storer Type/Style:Colored Emerald green and silver mounted decanter with detachable "Claret" label by Reily & Storer, London, 1844. The large detachable vine leaf centered on the shoulder below the spout is pierced with the word "Claret" and as a separate piece is fully hallmarked. One suspects that the jug was originally supplied with a variety of interchangeable labels such as "Hock", "Madeira", "Port" and "Burgundy". Ht. 12".

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Antique LG 13 Nippon Cobalt Blue Floral Ewer Vase w Heavy Gold Moriage Beads | eBay

Antique LG 13 Nippon Cobalt Blue Floral Ewer Vase w Heavy Gold Moriage Beads | eBay

Painted pot and cover with peacock pattern, 1740-1770.  The porcelain factory at Chelsea was managed by Nicholas Sprimont, a Hugenot silversmith. He continued to make silver after starting his porcelain business, and many pieces of early Chelsea are influenced by silver shapes. The location of his factory was conveniently close to the pleasure gardens at Ranelagh, patronised by royalty and the aristocracy. The factory specialised in figures, vases, and fine enamalled tablewares.

Painted pot and cover with peacock pattern, 1740-1770. The porcelain factory at Chelsea was managed by Nicholas Sprimont, a Hugenot silversmith. He continued to make silver after starting his porcelain business, and many pieces of early Chelsea are influenced by silver shapes. The location of his factory was conveniently close to the pleasure gardens at Ranelagh, patronised by royalty and the aristocracy. The factory specialised in figures, vases, and fine enamalled tablewares.

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