April 8, 2020
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Southwest Dinnerware Patterns Reasons Why Southwest Dinnerware Patterns Is Getting More Popular In The Past Decade

Southwest Dinnerware Patterns Reasons Why Southwest Dinnerware Patterns Is Getting More Popular In The Past Decade

New England

southwest dinnerware patterns
 4 Corelle MIRAGE 7-1/4" Salad/Dessert Plates Southwest | eBay

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Barret, Richard Carter. Bennington Ceramics and Porcelain. A Adviser to Identification. New York: Crown Publishers, 1958.

_____. Color Adviser to Bennington Pottery. New York: Crown Publishers, 1968.

Bennington, Vermont

This annular cuspidor was fabricated by Bennington Ceramics amid 1853 and 1858. It is dejected and white scroddled ware, and the bend is busy with 12 molded pectin shells. Catalog Number 76.132

_____. How to Identify Bennington Pottery. Brattleboro, VT: Stephen Greene Press, 1972.

Branin, M. Lelyn. The Early Potters and Potteries of Maine. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan University Press, 1978.

Hawes, Dr. Lloyd E. Dedham Ceramics and the Earlier Robertson’s Chelsea Potteries. Dedham, MA: Dedham Historical Society, 1968.

Osgood, Cornelius. The Jug and Related Ceramics of Bennington. Rutland, VT: Charles E. Tuttle, 1971.

Spargo, John. The Potters and Potteries of Bennington. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1926. Reprint. New York: Dover Publications, 1972.

Watkins, Lura Woodside. Early New England Potters and Their Wares. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1950. Reprint. Hamden, CT: Archon, 1968.

_____. “New Light on Boston Ceramics and Frederick Carpenter.” Antiques, June 1972, pp. 1052-57.

Winton, Andrew Lincoln. Norwalk Potteries. Canaan, NH: Appear for Friends of Lockwood House by Phoenix Pub., 1981.

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Mid-Atlantic States

See also: Pennsylvania Ceramics)

Greenpoint, New York

This ability basin was fabricated by the Union Porcelain Works about 1881. It is clam-shell shaped with four molded ability shells amidst by added abyssal animals such as scallop, mollusk shells, crab, and seaweeds. It is apparent with “U. P. W.” printed in green, and an hawkeye arch with “S” in its beak; additionally “Pat. Jan 4, 1881”. Catalog Number 75.123D

Altman, Violet, and Seymour Altman. The Book of Buffalo Pottery. New York: Crown Publishers, 1969.

Barber, Edwin Atlee. Tulip Ceramics of the Pennsylvania-German Potters. Philadelphia: Pennsylvania Museum and School of Industrial Art, 1903. Reprint. New York: Dover Publications, 1970.

Branin, M. Lelyn. The Early Makers of Handcrafted Earthenware and Ceramics in Central and Southern New Jersey. Rutherford: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1988.

Broderick, Warren F. and William Bouck. Ceramics Works: Potteries of New York State’s Capital District and Upper Hudson Region. Madison, N.J.: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1995.

Clement, Arthur W. The Ceramics and Porcelain of New Jersey, 1688-1900. Exhibition catalogue. Newark, NJ: Newark Museum, 1947.

Corbett, Cynthia Arps. Useful Art: Long Island Pottery. Setauket, L.I., NY: Society for the Preservation of Long Island Antiquities, 1985.

Curtis, Phillip H. “The Production of Tucker Porcelain, 1826-1838: A Reevaluation” in Ceramics in America. Winterthur Conference Report, 1972, edited by Ian M.G. Quimby. Charlottesville: The University Press of Virginia, 1973.

Fox, Clair Gilbride. “Henry Chapman Mercer: Tilemaker, Collector, and Builder Extraordinary. Antiques, October 1973, pp. 678-85.

Franco, Barbara. “Stoneware Fabricated by the White Family in Utica, New York.” Antiques, June 1971, pp. 872-75.

Holland, Eugenia Calvert. Edwin Bennett and the Products of his Baltimore Pottery. Exhibition catalogue. Baltimore: The Maryland Historical Society, 1973.

Hood, Graham. Bonnin and Morris of Philadelphia: The First American Porcelain Factory, 1770-1772. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 1972.

James, Arthur E. The Potters and Potteries of Chester County, Pennsylvania. Exton, PA: Schiffer Publishing, 1978. (1945 copy appear by Chester County Historical Society.)

Jayne, Horace, H.F. Tucker China, 1825-1838. Exhibition catalogue. Philadelphia: Philadelphia Museum of Art, 1957.

Kauffman, Henry J. Pennsylvania Dutch American Folk Art. New York: Dover Publications, 1964.

Ketchum, William C., Jr. Early American Potters and Potteries of New York State. New York: Funk and Wagnalls, 1970.

_____. Potters and Potteries of New York State, 1650-1900. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse Univ Press, 1987.

Lasansky, Jeannette. Central Pennsylvania Redware Ceramics 1780-1904. Lewisburg, PA: Union County Oral Traditions Project, 1979.

_____. Fabricated of Mud: Ceramics Potteries in Central Pennsylvania, 1834-1929. Lewisburg, PA: Union County Bicentennial Commission, 1977.

Lichten, Frances. Folk Art of Rural Pennsylvania. New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1963.

Macfarlane, Janet R. “Nathan Clark, Potter.” Antiques, July 1951, pp. 42-44.

Myers, Susan H. Handcraft to Industry: Philadelphia Ceramics in the First Half of the Nineteenth Century. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press and U.S. Government Printing Office, 1980.

New Jersey Ceramics to 1840. Exhibition catalogue. Trenton: New Jersey State Museum, 1972.

Ott and Brewer Company Ceramics and Porcelain fabricated at Etruria Works, Trenton, New Jersey, 1871-1892. Exhibition Catalogue. Trenton: New Jersey State Museum Cultural Center, 1971.

The Ceramics and Porcelain of New Jersey, 1688-1900. Exhibition catalogue. Newark, NJ: Newark Museum Association, 1947.

Remensnyder, John P. “The Potter of Poughkeepsie.” Antiques, July 1966, pp. 90-95.

Schaltenbrand, Phillip. Old Pots, Salt-Glazed Ceramics of the Greensboro-New Geneva Region. Hanover, PA: Everybodys Press, 1977.

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South

Edgefield, South Carolina

This wheel-thrown, alkaline-glazed ceramics basin was fabricated about 1845 by Thomas Chandler (1810-1854). The tulip architecture was activated to the autogenous abject in adamant blooper and bend and swag arrangement forth the autogenous rim. It is formed “Trapp and Chandler” on the autogenous base. Catalog Number 1996.0344.04

Baldwin, Cinda K. Great and Noble Jar: Traditional Ceramics of South Carolina. Columbia, SC: McKissick Museum, University of South Carolina, 1993.

Bivins, John, Jr. The Moravian Potters in North Carolina. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 1972.

Bridges, Daisy Wade. Potters of the Catawba Valley. (Journal of Studies, Ceramic Circle of Charlotte.) Charlotte, NC: Mint Museum, 1980.

Burrison, John A. “Alkaline-Glazed Stoneware: A Deep South Ceramics Tradition.” Southern Folklore Quarterly, vol. 39 (December 1975), pp. 377-403.

Comstock, H. E. The Ceramics of the Shenandoah Valley. Winston-Salem, NC: Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts; Chapel Hill: Broadcast for the MESDA by the University of North Carolina Press, 1994.

Counts, Charles. Common Clay. Anderson, SC: Droke House Hallux, 1972.

Crawford, Jean. Jugtown Pottery. Winston-Salem, NC: Blair, 1964.

Greer, Georgeanna H., and Harding Black. The Meyer Family: Master Potters of Texas. San Antonio: Trinity University Press, 1971.

Horne, Catherine Wilson, ed.. Crossroads of Clay: The Southern Alkaline-glazed Ceramics Tradition. Columbia, SC: McKissick Museum, University of South Carolina, 1990.

Koverman, Jill Beute, ed. I Fabricated this Jar…: The Life and Works of the Enslaved African-American Potter, Dave. Columbia, SC: McKissick Museum, University of South Carolina, 1998.

Lock, Robert C. The Traditional Potters of Seagrove, North Carolina: And Surrounding Areas from the 1800’s to the Present. Greensboro NC: Antiques & Collectibles Press, 1994.

Newbound, Betty and Bill Newbound. Encyclopedia of Dejected Ridge Dinnerware. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1994.

_____. Southern Potteries Incorporated Dejected Ridge Dinnerware. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1989.

Noel Hume, Ivor. Here Lies Virginia: An Archaeologist’s View of Colonial Life and History. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1963.

Rice, Alvin H., and John Baer Stoudt. The Shenandoah Pottery. Strasburg, VA: Shenandoah Publishing House, 1929.

Rinzler, Ralph, and Robert Sayers. The Meaders Family, North Georgia Potters. Smithsonian Folklife Studies Number 1, 1980. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1980.

Scarborough, Quincy J. North Carolina Busy Stoneware: The Webster School of Folk Potters. Fayetteville, NC: Scarborough Press, 1986.

Sweezy, Nancy. Raised in Clay: The Southern Ceramics Tradition. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1994.

Watkins, C. Malcolm, and Ivor Noel Hume. “The ‘Poor Potter’ of Yorktown.” U.S. National Museum Bulletin 249. Washington, DC: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1967.

Willett, E. Henry, and Joey Brackner. The Traditional Ceramics of Alabama: Essays by E. Henry Willett and Joey Brackner. Montgomery, AL: Montgomery Museum of Fine Arts, 1983.

Wiltshire, William E., III. Folk Ceramics of the Shenandoah Valley. New York: E.P. Dutton & Co., 1975.

Zug, Charles G., III. The Traditional Ceramics of North Carolina. Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 1981.

_____.Turners & Burners: The Folk Potters of North Carolina. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1986.

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Midwest and Ohio Valley

Aupperle, Eldon R. A Collector’s Adviser for Currier & Ives Dinnerware: Manufactured by Royal China Company, Sebring, Ohio 44672. Toulon, IL (29470 Saxon Road, Toulon 61483): E.R. Aupperle, 1996.

Berkow, Nancy Pratt. Fiesta Ware. Des Moines: Wallace-Homestead Book Co., 1978.

Blair, C. Dean. The Potters and Potteries of Summit County 1828-1915. Akron, OH: The Summit County Historical Society, 1965.

Bougie, Stanley J., and David A. Newkirk. Red Wing Dinnerware. Monticello, MN: Newkirk, 1980.

Darling, Sharon S. Chicago Ceramics & Glass: an Illustrated History from 1871 to 1933. Chicago: Chicago Historical Society; broadcast by the University of Chicago Press, 1979.

Dommel, Darlene Hurst. Collector’s Encyclopedia of the Dakota Potteries: Identification & Values. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1996.

Gates, William C., Jr. and Dana E. Ormerod. “The East Liverpool, Ohio, Ceramics District: Identification of Manufacturers and Marks.” Journal of the Society for Historical Archaeology, vol. 16, nos. 1 & 2 (1982).

Gick-Burke, Barbara Loveless. Collector’s adviser to Hull Pottery: The Dinnerware Lines: Identification and Values. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1993.

Horney, Wayne B. Ceramics of the Galena Area. East Dubuque, IL: Wayne B. Horney, 1965.

Hough, Walter. “An Early West Virginia Pottery.” Annual Report. Washington, DC: U.S. National Museum, 1899.

Lehner, Lois. Ohio Ceramics and Glass: Marks and Manufacturers. Des Moines, IA: Wallace-Homestead Book Co., 1978.

Peck, Herbert. The Book of Rookwood Pottery. New York: Crown Publishers, 1968.

Purviance, Louise; Evan Purviance, and Norris F. Schneider. Zanesville Art Ceramics In Color. Leon, IA: Mid-America Book, 1968.

Rader, John R., Sr. Warwick China: The Company Built by People. Atglen, PA: Schiffer Pub. Ltd., 2000.

Reed, Alan B. Collector’s Encyclopedia of Pickard China: With Additional Sections on All Chicago China. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1995.

Reiss, Ray. Red Wing Dinnerware: Price and Identification Guide. Chicago: Property Publishing, 1997.

Snyder, Jeffrey B. Fiesta: the Homer Laughlin China Company’s Colorful Dinnerware. Rev. & broadcast 3rd ed. Atglen, PA: Schiffer Pub., 2000.

Stradling, J.G. “East Liverpool, Ohio: An American Ceramics Town.” Antiques, June 1982, pp. 1366-73.

Viel, Lyndon C. The Clay Giants: The Ceramics of Red Wing, Goodhue County, Minnesota. Des Moines, IA: Wallace-Homestead Book Co., 1977.

_____ The Clay Giants: The Ceramics of Red Wing, Goodhue County, Minnesota, Book 2. Des Moines, IA: Wallace-Homestead Book Co., 1980.

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Southwest

Chapman, Kenneth M. Ceramics of San Ildefonso Pueblo. New Mexico: University of New Mexico Press, 1970.

Cosgrove, Harriet S. and C.B. Cosgrove. Swarts Ruin: A Typical Mimbres Site in Southwestern New Mexico. New York: Kraus Reprint, 1932.

Harlow, Francis Harvey. Historic Pueblo Indian Pottery: Painted Jars and Bowls of the Period 1600-1900. Santa Fe: Museum of New Mexico Press, 1967.

Marriott, Alice Lee. Maria, The Potter of San Ildefonso. Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1948. (Reprint, 1967).

Peterson, Susan. The Living Tradition of Maria Martinez. New York: Kodansha International, 1977. Broadcast by Harper & Row.

White, John Kennardh. Ceramics Techniques of Native North America: An Introduction to Traditional Techniques. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1976.

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West

Carlton, Carol and Jim Carlton. Collector’s Encyclopedia of Colorado Pottery: Identification and Values. Paducah, KY: Collector Books,1994.

Chipman, Jack. Collectors Encyclopedia of Bauer Pottery: Identification & Values. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1998.

_____. Collector’s Encyclopedia of California Pottery. 2nd ed. Paducah, KY: Collector Books, 1999.

Santa Monica, California

These four pieces of ceramics are examples of bartering ceramics alleged “Hollywood Ware” fabricated by California Art Products in the 1940s. Catalog Numbers 383,366; 383,368; 383,369

Chipman, Jack and Judy Stangler. The Complete Collectors Adviser to Bauer Pottery. Culver City, CA, California Spectrum, 1982.

Hayes, Barbara Jean. Bauer, the California Ceramics Rainbow. Venice, CA: Salem Witch Antiques, 1979.

Praetzellis, Mary, Betty Rivers, Jeanette K. Schulz. Ceramic Marks from Old Sacramento. Sacramento, CA (P.O. Box 2390, Sacramento 95811): State of California, Resources Agency, Dept. of Parks and Recreation, Resource Protection Division, Cultural Resource Management Unit, 1983.

Schmeer, Blaine A. Ceramics on the Willamette: A History of the Oregon Ceramics Company, 1866-1896. Canby, OR: Halcyon Publications, 1987.

Schneider, Mike. California Potteries: The Complete Book. Atglen, PA: Schiffer Pub., 1995.

Snyder, Jeffrey B. Beautiful Bauer: A Pictorial Study with Prices. Atglen, PA: Schiffer Pub., 2000.

Tuchman, Mitch. Bauer, Classic American Pottery. San Francisco: Chronicle Books, 1995.

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