Forgot Password?|Close
login|Register
Free Shipping to the US
Search
Giles Newsletter
Your Cart is empty
One Hundred Stories

Pin It

British Ceramics 1675-1825The Mint Museum

Published by GILES in association with the Mint Museum

Add to Cart US$79.95

Published — (UK and USA)

Dimensions — 272 pages, 280 × 229 mm (9 × 11 in)

Illustrations — 230 colour

Format — Hardback

Price — UK£49.95 / US$79.95

ISBN — 978-1-907804-36-6

Press Release — Major new catalogue showcases one of the most...

News  —  Portals to the Past: British Ceramics 1675–1825...

            —  Book signing of British Ceramics 1675–1825 at The...

Sales Points

  • "One for collectors: a vibrant tome on British ceramics from 1675 to 1825"—Ceramics Review
  • Accompanies Portals to the Past: British Ceramics 1675-1825, opening on January 16, 2016, a new installation in the Alexander, Spangler, and Harris Galleries at Mint Museum Randolph

About the Book

The collection of British Ceramics at the Mint Museum, Charlotte, North Carolina, is one of the most remarkable and in-depth collections of its type in the world. Numbering over 2,000 items, it boasts representative examples of ceramics from most of the major 18th-century factories, including fine salt-glazed stoneware from Fulham, Staffordshire and Yorkshire, lead-glazed earthenware from Kent (Wrotham), “creamware” from Yorkshire (Leeds Pottery) and Staffordshire (Wedgwood and Wedgwood- Whieldon), significant soft-paste porcelain from London (Chelsea and Bow), Scotland (West Pans), Worcester, and hard-paste porcelain from Bristol.

British Ceramics 1675-1825 is an important and visually stunning new publication which highlights 200 of the best pieces from the collection, selected on account of their rarity, craftsmanship, notable provenance, or as important examples of particular types, or methods of production, or decoration. Each object is illustrated in colour, and is accompanied by a catalogue entry including
title, manufacturer, date, medium, marks, dimensions, description of other unique physical aspects (inscriptions or quote on the body of the vessel), provenance, previous publication history and exhibition history. Descriptive text for each piece covers unusual and pertinent aspects of its manufacture and history.

About the Author(s)

Brian D. Gallagher is the curator of Decorative Arts, The Mint Museum. Barbara Stone Perry is the former curator of Decorative Arts, The Mint Museum. Letitia Roberts is an independent scholar and consultant, and the former senior international specialist for European Ceramics and Chinese Export Porcelain at Sotheby’s, New York. Diana Edwards is a prolific writer and lecturer on seventeenth- and eighteenth-century British ceramics, and advises numerous ceramics organizations. Pat Halfpenny is a highly respected expert on Staffordshire pottery, and is curator emerita of Ceramics and Glass and retired Director of Museum Collections at Winterthur Museum, Delaware. Maurice Hillis has published extensively on eighteenth-century English pottery and porcelain, and is the former chairman and current president of the Northern Ceramic Society, United Kingdom. Margaret Ferris Zimmermann lectured on ceramics for the Delhom Service League’s orientation program at The Mint Museum for many years and is the former editor of the American Ceramic Circle Journal