creamware

(redirected from Prattware)

creamware

(ˈkriːmˌwɛə)
n
(Ceramics) a type of earthenware with a deep cream body developed about 1720 and widely produced. See also Queensware

creamware

High-quality earthenware perfected by Josiah Wedgwood in eighteenth-century Staffordshire, England.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Stand-alone auctions of Prattware pot lids began in 1924 and by the mid 1960s, the hobby reached its height with the formation of the Pot Lid Circle collectors' club.
David Jones will also be showing off his extensive collection of fine quality sponge ware, some early Prattware, plus a range of miniature pottery that includes some rare children's plates and mugs dating back to the 18th century.
It includes one of the largest collections of Staffordshire Prattware pottery currently on the market, c.
TOBY jugs fall into three groups: Jugs with drab Whieldon-type coloured glazes in a limited palette, which are the most sought-after; jugs with underglaze decoration in the Prattware colours of creamware and pearlware; and jugs with enamels applied over a clear glaze (including jugs by Ralph and Enoch Wood).
As you wander through its corridors and public rooms you will find lovely collections of drinking glasses - mostly 18th century - along with a good selection of Prattware moulded jugs which hold their price today.
On show will be a wide range of china and porcelain including Royal Worcester, Royal Doulton, Beswick, Prattware, Spode, Poole, Mason's and Wedgwood.
Relief-moulded jugs, Staffordshire figures, Prattware and Doulton's stonewares were in abundant supply and used for innocent amusement.