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Getting back to Messrs Wedgwood: In case any visitors looking for help with the real Josiah Wedgwood pottery marks find this page, I will list the dating marks: With Wedgwood marks you can pin-point to a certain month. The last letter depicts the year of manufacture: O - 1860P - 1861Q -1862R - 1863S - 1864T - 1865U - 1866V - 1867W -1868X - 1869Y - 1870Z - 1871A -1872B - 1873C - 1874D -1875E -1876F - 1877G - 1878H -1879I - 1880J - 1881K - 1882L - 1883M - 1884N - 1885From 1886 -1897 The date letters 'O' to 'Z' are repeated and from 1891 the words 'ENGLAND' should appear on the piece.
Jasperware’s popularity has had its ups and downs, but has never really been out of production since its invention.
While the 18th- and 19th-century examples of Wedgwood Jasperware are sought after, with rare exceptions, the 20th-century examples are not, which makes identifying when a piece was made of utmost importance.
Jasperware was matte finish pottery product (some refer to it as porcelain) developed by Josiah Wedgwood and used to imitate onyx or sardonyx in that it had a background color (usually blue, but not always) with the white design in relief.
Wedgwood had introduced a different type of stoneware called black basalt a decade earlier.
January, February, April, September, October, November and December are always show by their first letter. The word ENGLAND was added to the piece between 18.
The entire word may not be visible but enough should be there to make out.
The designs were then cast: some of them are still in production.
Sir William Hamilton's collection of ancient Greek vases was an important influence on Flaxman's work.
As we recently posted, Minton majolica used a complex series if marks including a date code symbol to mark its earthenware.
However it was not the only pottery to date code its majolica.