American Rockingham, the ware for which Bennington, Vermont became famous in the mid 19th century, is English in origin and name for the Marquis of Rockingham, whose works at Swinton produced a ware similar brownish color. The pottery itself is cream colored or yellow ware that is dipped in or spattered with a brown glaze before firing.
Condition: excellent in as found condition. There are no chips, no cracks and no repairs to this item.
Dimensions: Body is 8" tall. Pulled spout is 10" tall (2" more than body). Interior diameter is 4 1/2".
Hallmark: impressed star
There are not Farber Bros. They are Farberware and from the 1950's.
ALL BUT THE AMBER STEM ARE SOLD.
Reference: Abingdon Pottery Artware, 1934-1950 Stepchild of the Great Depression by Joe Paradis, Schiffer Publishing, Ltd., 1997 pages 63, 38
cup: 2 7/8 tall, 3 1/2" diameter.
Saucer: 5 5/8" diameter
Condition: Excellent- no wear to the gold trim.
chip dimension: 1 1/8"
chip color green= 24 pieces
chip color butterscoth= 19 pieces
chip color light tan=19 pices
chip color darker tan=4 pieces
Total number of chips= 87 pieces
Hallmark: Sterling with an "S" for Shepard & Sterling.
Bowl is marked Charleston, S. C.
The spoon is 5 5/8" in length.
Blanc de Chine ( white from China ) porcelain is usually associated with Dehua kilns. She was made from a mold, not on a potter's wheel. Incised and applied decorations were added by skilled artisans and the wares are fired at the highest possible temperature. The clay itself is quite unusual, having very little iron oxide in it, which allows for the unusual pure color. The shiny wet looking glaze melded to the porcelain makes it so appealing.
She is 18” tall. The base is 4 ½” inn diameter. From elbow to elbow it is 5”.
Dimensions: 7 3/4" tall, interior diameter is 4 1/2"
Reference: Blue & White Stoneware by Kathryn McNerney, Collector Books, 1996, p.75