A nineteenth century drape moulded slipware pie dish trailed with the fishbone pattern. With damages. Possibly Scottish. £80.
A rare Sixties or Seventies wire stitched glass shard table lamp shade. This kind of lamp shade seems to be an early example of "upcycling" or recycling" £600.
A Minton Majolica bowl in the form of a Sèvres montieth: a cache pot or planter. Painted with a cottage genre scene including a terrier dog probably illustrating a novel. The reverse is painted with a large, undeciphered monogram. £250.
A Fenton Carnival Glass Peacock & Urn dish with sawtooth edge and Bearded Berry back. £120.
A David Heminsley cactus planter that seems to float on its tripod feet. Heminsley is one of our most distinguished studio potters. £250.
A Victorian Scottish child's toy Pirly coin savings piggy bank. Treacle glaze earthenware moulded as a cottage. Badly damaged. £18.
An exquisite antique Murano glass campana urn vase with pastel pink, blue and aventurine "gold" inclusions. £800.
An unmarked German steingut and silver plate oblong dish with detachable handle. Possibly by a School of Munich designer. £150.
A glorious Joblings of Sunderland pressed glass dish moulded with the Art Deco Fir Cone pattern and bearing the Design Registry number, "777137". From their "Opalique" range which was similar to Pearline and vaseline types from other makers. £135.
MCM Pilkington Lancastrian Art Pottery iridescent ruby red lustre bowl 1950s A small English Mid-Century Modern pottery bowl with an amazing iridescent ruby lustre glaze.
Made by Pilkington under their illustrious "Royal Lancastrian" brand between 1948 and 1957. Visually rich, the glaze is highly reflective as well as being iridescent and it is quite hard to determine what is patterning in the glaze and what is reflected from the surroundings. The glaze is "plain" but as you see from my photo it can look variegated.
Condition: good with only a few tiny nicks and marks of use.
Size: 5 inches/ 12.5 cm wide, or thereabouts.
Marks: impressed "Rose of Lancaster" logo with "Royal Lancastrian" over "MADE IN ENGLAND". £nquire