|Statement||David Drakard and Paul Holdway.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 221 p. :|
|Number of Pages||221|
As well as a master engraver Holdway is co-author with the late David Drakard of the indispensable book Spode Transfer Printed Ware pubd. Antique Collectors' Club, , ISBN 1 8. In this book you will find much you need to know about Spode's printed wares including history and technique. Coysh, A. W. and Henrywood, R. K. Blue and White Printed Pottery Volumes 1 and 2 David Dunderdale and Company, Winterthur Digital Collections - Desseins des pieces de fayence fabriquees a Castleford pottery pres de Leeds Drakard and Holdway, Spode Transfer Printed Ware Shapes. Spode produced a large number of shapes decorated with underglaze shapes included in this exhibition are organized in the same manner as they are found in Spode, Transfer Printed Ware, , by David Drakard and Paul Holdway: Dinner and dessert wares, wares for breakfast and tea, toilet and personal hygiene, and useful, ornamental and . Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Spode Transfer Printed Ware by Paul Holdway, David Drakard (Hardback, ) at the best online prices at eBay! Free delivery for many products!
Spode Transfer Printed Ware by Drakard and Holdway Spode Transfer Printed Ware, first published in , has now been extensively enlarged and revised, listing and illustrating every known transfer print issued by the Spode family at their Works in Stoke-on-Trent. More than additional prints have been discovered since An earthenware cup and saucer printed in black "shaded" with pink luster wash in a pattern known as both A Chinese of Rank and The Chinaman of Rank. This very rare pattern was first produced by Spode in blue. The pattern number is L and is documented in the Spode pattern book on a cup with pink luster. The source of the center pattern. Referring to my copy of David Drakard & Paul Holdway's book, 'Spode Transfer Printed Ware ' which provides a catalogue of Pluck & Dust printed patterns & their date of introduction at the Spode factory, I am surprised to not be able to find this particular design. An earthenware platter printed in blue with the Battle Between a Buffalo and a Tiger pattern. Pattern number ; reference Drakard, David and Holdway, Paul. Spode Transfer Printed Ware, Woodbridge, Suffolk Antique Collector's Club, Inc.,
Spode Transfer Printed Ware by Drakard and Holdway Spode Transfer Printed Ware, first published in , has now been extensively enlarged and revised, listing and illustrating every known transfer print issued by the Spode family . It is suggested in David Drakard & Paul Holdway's book, 'Spode Transfer Printed Ware ' that Josiah Spode II was looking for a quicker & cheaper form of decoration when he developed 'Pluck & Dust' printing in order to take more market share from Josiah Wedgwood who was the market leader in hand-painted creamware decorated with simple border designs. The Willow pattern is a distinctive and elaborate chinoiserie pattern used on ceramic kitchen/ became popular at the end of the 18th century in England when, in its standard form, it was developed by English ceramic artists combining and adapting motifs inspired by fashionable hand-painted blue-and-white wares imported from creation occurred . A print, illustrated in 'Spode Transfer Printed Ware - ' by Drakard & Holdway dates from which is thought to be the source for the Spode design. The engraver of this print is recorded as Francis Eginton.