Dating johnson brothers chintz china
It gained its greatest popularity during the mid-nineteenth century.
The heavy, durable, off-white pottery was made in white or was decorated with any of hundreds of patterns. Miles Mason, the first maker of ironstone china, decorated it to resemble porcelain patterns that were popular in England, Europe, America, and Asia. Many pieces of ironstone are unmarked, but some English and American factories included the word in their marks.
Additional pieces may be listed in other categories, such as Chelsea Grape, Chelsea Sprig, Flow Blue, Gaudy Ironstone, Mason's Ironstone, Moss Rose, Staffordshire, and Tea Leaf Ironstone. ff3=4&toolid=10044&campid=5336649018&customid=ironstone&lgeo=1&mpre=
This is a Johnston Bros England Flow Blue, scalloped edge, dinner plate.
Perfect for an elegant dinner party, bridal luncheon or as part of a vintage ...
There's something so charming about a set of mismatched china -- each piece has its own story to tell. You love the look of mismatched china, but it can take so long to find just the right pieces for a larger collection like this.
Grey roses with details of pink and green, lovely pattern that looks like a beautiful drawing. Beautiful English transfer ware serving platter with floral design. There are 72 pieces in the set and it is in fantastic condition for being well over 75 years old. Johnson Bros creamer and bowl Heritage Hall Condition on both is excellent, no chips, cracks, or crazing.
This piece would look beautiful used as a serving dish or even hung on the wall. Creamer measures approximately 4 ½” high, bowl is 1 ½” high with a top diameter of 6” and bottom diameter of...
This mismatched set of 4 vintage soup bowls are all in classic blue & red ironstone transferware. Now you can have a charming set with the press of a button; a unique service for 4, delightful...
A lovely set of four 7 3/4" luncheon or salad plates, in a square shape with different fruit designs in the center.
Flow blue is a style of white earthenware, sometimes porcelain, that originated in the Regency era, sometime in the 1820s, among the Staffordshire potters of England.
The name is derived from the blue glaze that blurred or "flowed" during the firing process.