One Kings Lane

Press Enter
Register Later

Welcome

Unique furniture, decor, and more
up to 70% off

One more detail

And you can start shopping

Forgot Your Password?

Please enter your email address below and we will send you an email to confirm your password.

Forgot Your Password?

Thank you. If a matching email exists we will send you an email in a few minutes with instructions on how to reset your password.

Don't forget to check your spam folder if you cannot find the email. For further assistance please contact us at customercare@onekingslane.com.

Click anywhere on the image to zoom. Click and drag the image to pan.
Zoom
Vintage

Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855

Q. Antiques

This item is no longer available.
Shop Today’s Events
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855
Antique English Parian Jug, C. 1855

Shipping & Returns

Product Information

Era:
Antique; 19th century
Condition:
Very Good; small areas of discoloration
Country of Origin:
UK
Materials:
bisque porcelain
Size:
5" W x 7" H
Color/Finish:
white

Why We Love This

An unmarked parian ware, or bisque porcelain, relief-molded jug, made circa 1855 in a pattern called "Boy and Eagle" depicting the theft of eggs from nests. This pattern is illustrated in Warman's English and Continental Pottery and Porcelain II, pg. 240. The design was produced by Keys and Mountford Pottery, a partnership at Stoke-on-Trent dating from 1850 through 1860.
As described by Q Antiques and Design

About Q Antiques and Design

Kim Ahara is the owner of Q Antiques and Design, a lecturer, and contributing author to the The Jewelry and Metalwork of Marie Zimmermann, published by Yale University Press. Her specialties include European and American metalwork and ceramics. Kim earned an M.A. from the Winterthur Program at the University of Delaware, studied at the Meissen Porcelain Manufactory in Germany and spent the last decade working with objects in museums, auction houses, and a gallery in New York City.

You May Also Like