Dating sarreguemines pottery
For easy reference and as a quick guide to the possible attribution of your latest porcelain collectible or pottery marks.The marks listed below are grouped as far as was possible in a logical order, with similar signs, graphics, etc grouped together.The industrial revolution was in full swing, and a new architecture emerged with the appearance of saw-tooth roofs and round chimney stacks tall enough to prevent smoke from drifting over neighbouring houses.The new factories built in 18 completely relied on steam-powered machinery and in the workshops, modernization centred mainly on the energy needed to operate the machines.Then the territory was French, but it became German ninety years later.The company originally made only earthenware but by the turn of the century was producing fine stoneware and using unusual mixtures of clay for their body.Note that the part of also established or acquired factories in Wasserbillig (Luxemburg, 1873), Paray-le-Monial et Jubise (Belgium, 1876), Pont-Ste-Maxence (France, 1881), Zahna (Germany, 1890) and Betschdorf (Alsace, 1901).
Paul Utzschneider and the beginning of the expansion This young man from Bavaria took over the factory in 1800 and soon business quickly picked up again.Steingut- und Porzellanfabriken / Manufacture of earthenware & porcelain The pottery was founded by Nicolas-Henri Jacobi in 1790, but Paul Utzschneider took possession of the factory in 1800. The pottery at Sarreguemines was established in 1784.236, upon a wooden wall mounting frame, main part 40cm high More details A quantity of ceramics to include Wren fine bone china teaware, Colcough coffee pot, cups and saucers, a Royal Crown Derby Imari plate, Sarreguemines plates decorated with various fruits, Royal Stafford teaware etc (2). Still, the difficulties in obtaining supplies of raw materials as well as the hostility and suspicion of local inhabitants remained.