backstamp


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backstamp

(ˈbækˌstæmp)
n
a mark stamped on the back of an envelope by a post office to indicate the date and place of its arrival
vb (tr)
to mark with a backstamp
References in periodicals archive ?
This permitted the backstamp trademark to be changed, showing the Duesbury "D" capped with a crown to record that the factory was "China Manufacturers in Ordinary to His Majesty".
In 1770, Duesbury fully acquired the factory from his partner and, in 1775, King George III issued the rare honour of being allowed to incorporate the crown into the Derby backstamp.
It was there that a bespoke "Charlotte Rhead" backstamp was created, reflecting her reputation at this stage of her career, and the name "Bursley Ware" was reintroduced.
The backstamp used on your vases dates them from 1912 to 1950, tying in with your description.
We call it out on the backstamp of all of our fine dinnerware, on the retail floors with stickers on the front of the plates displayed on their fine dinnerware walls, and in all of our fine dinnerware print and digital advertising.
Animal figures continued to be produced but the Beswick backstamp was dropped in 1989 in favour of Doulton's Royal Albert backstamp.
I implore you - next time you are out - having lunch or even a coffee - turn it over and look for the backstamp.
We have the relationship, the sales and distribution and the manufacturing platform to provide high-quality products with a backstamp more powerful than ours," he told HFN.
Baby Mine" features a gold-painted 60th-anniversary backstamp along with the Animators' Choice designation.
King George III gave the crockery his seal of approval when the pottery was allowed to use his crown in its backstamp.
With the Wade backstamp on the back, all items are made in England by skilled potters and a must for both Andy Capp and Wade fans.