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Burslem - Potteries

Burslem - Potteries

The 'Seven Sisters' - J Meakins Hanley Pottery, not really your home pottery studio

The 'Seven Sisters' - J Meakins Hanley Pottery, not really your home pottery studio

Price Bros (Burslem) Ltd, Pottery UK Earthenware manufacturer c.1903 to end of 1961- succeeded by Price and Kensington in Jan 1962      Sketch of the potteries and bottle kilns by Jack  Meriott (British 1901-1968) likely drawn in the 1950's   Shared by sketch owner James Hazelwood, UK

Price Bros (Burslem) Ltd, Pottery UK Earthenware manufacturer c.1903 to end of 1961- succeeded by Price and Kensington in Jan 1962 Sketch of the potteries and bottle kilns by Jack Meriott (British 1901-1968) likely drawn in the 1950's Shared by sketch owner James Hazelwood, UK

before the Clean Air Act.  Stoke Street Scene by Kurt Hutton.  A woman walking up a street in Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, with smoking bottle kilns belonging to potteries visible in the background, 2nd March 1946.

before the Clean Air Act. Stoke Street Scene by Kurt Hutton. A woman walking up a street in Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire, with smoking bottle kilns belonging to potteries visible in the background, 2nd March 1946.

Eastwood area of Hanley, alongside the Caldon Canal which runs through the pottery works

Eastwood area of Hanley, alongside the Caldon Canal which runs through the pottery works

Pottery works in Burslem www.gbrecruitment.co.uk

Pottery works in Burslem www.gbrecruitment.co.uk

The Leeds Pottery  Leeds Pottery was located in Jack Lane (not far from where the Charles Lewis Land and Ann Dinsdall lived). It established by Richard Humble and John and Joshua Green in 1770. They made creamware that was popular in middle class homes. Leeds Pottery went though some financial ups and downs: it closed in 1806, reopened in 1813, went bankrupt in 1830, reopened again in 1849. It finally closed in 1881. It was made again from 1983-1986.

The Leeds Pottery Leeds Pottery was located in Jack Lane (not far from where the Charles Lewis Land and Ann Dinsdall lived). It established by Richard Humble and John and Joshua Green in 1770. They made creamware that was popular in middle class homes. Leeds Pottery went though some financial ups and downs: it closed in 1806, reopened in 1813, went bankrupt in 1830, reopened again in 1849. It finally closed in 1881. It was made again from 1983-1986.

the Rockingham works Swinton 1835 Some of the finest china painters of the day were employed, such as Thomas Steel (who had worked at Derby) and George Speight. He worked on the 200 piece dessert service ordered by William IV in 1830. This was their most prestigious commission, but was not completed until 1837, one month before he died. It sealed the Bramelds' reputation, but it was a financial disaster and had a profound effect on the future viability of the works.

the Rockingham works Swinton 1835 Some of the finest china painters of the day were employed, such as Thomas Steel (who had worked at Derby) and George Speight. He worked on the 200 piece dessert service ordered by William IV in 1830. This was their most prestigious commission, but was not completed until 1837, one month before he died. It sealed the Bramelds' reputation, but it was a financial disaster and had a profound effect on the future viability of the works.

Crescencio Espinosa's Brick Pottery Kiln, ca.1930. At Prado/Rincon, Riverside County, California.

Crescencio Espinosa's Brick Pottery Kiln, ca.1930. At Prado/Rincon, Riverside County, California.

The Workhouse before demolition, 1936 © Leeds Library and Information Service

The Workhouse before demolition, 1936 © Leeds Library and Information Service

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