Dating sarreguemines pottery
Business quickly increased, and the firm soon had to open new workshops and acquire several mills.
The protests provoked by the consequences of deforestation induced the company to use coal instead of wood, but it was not until 1830 that the first coal-fired kilns were built.
Following the annexation of the Moselle to Germany, and became the main sponsor of the ⇒Sarreguemines museum.
The museum has direct access to the company archives and the company notes that all inquiries regarding old items should be sent directly to the museum.
Within the twentieth century range of production, we are guided by the three and four digit numbers marked.
More details A Sarreguemines France character jug, a pair of Eichwald vases, a pair of Doulton style vases, one a/f, a musical jug, Stirling Castle, with Thorens musical movement and a continental blue and gilt vase More details A collection of studio pottery wares including four Mulcheney Leach pottery single handled bowls, three further similar Winchcombe pottery bowls, a Sarreguemines type jug in the form of a baboon, 20cm tall, a Hungarian green ground jug, a Brannam blue ground jug, a 19th century majolica sardine dish and cover More details Group of five various Sarreguemines French pottery covered tureens, four various Sarreguemines French pottery covered pots, a small quantity of other Sarreguimes pottery and a Sarreguemines French pottery dessert service including two comports More details Four various vintage ceramic tableware pieces including Art Nouveau coffee pot, marked for Albany & Harvey, Burslem, circa 1910, (height 18cm approx); English hot water jug, marked SJB, (missing metal lid); a Sarreguemines beer mug; and a Jugenstil Germany display plate, embossed blossom and leaf decoration, (diameter 22cm approx).