Creamer Iridescent Lusterware, Bell China, Czechoslovakia

$28.00

Vintage Creamer Iridescent Lusterware, Bell China Czechoslovakia 

SHIPPING INCLUDED

 

1 in stock

Description

  • Pattern:  Unknown - Similar to "Portland" by Bell China
  • Made in Czechoslovakia
  • Vintage - 1920's - 1960's
  • Details:  This is a fantastic find!  Very old, very high quality bone china and in great condition.  This creamer has the beautiful peach lusterware finish on the inside, and a white iridescent finish on the outside with a black rim and black accent on the handle, simply stunning!!   A very unique find, we also have the matching tea cups and saucers.  Great gift for Mother's Day or Christmas,  for a beautiful Spring luncheon, Tea Party or for a Bridal Shower gift, Hostess Gift or of course for your favorite tea lover or you!    
  • Materials:  Bone China
  • Dimension:  3 inches Tall (at its highest point), 4.5 inches Wide (including handle and spout).
  • Condition:  Vintage - Used.  Excellent Condition.  There are no cracks, chips, or scratches on this piece.  Please remember these are VINTAGE and ANTIQUE items, they are NOT new.  Every effort has been made to show any scratches, wear  and imperfections.   Refunds will not be given unless there’s gross misrepresentation of condition. 
  • Shipping is included on every order with some exceptions.  See FAQ's for exceptions.

We believe these pieces were made in Czechoslovakia for Thomas C. Wild and Sons.  Thomas Wild's two sons, Thomas E. Wild and Frederick C. Wild, had joined their father in the business in the early 1900's and formed a new partnership in 1917, which then started trading as Thomas C. Wild and Sons.  Through the years the Wild group expanded the business and introduced the 'Bell China' trade name.  We are not sure why these have the Bell China mark with the words Czechoslovakia, since Bell China was owned by an English company, but since this company acquired, and partnered with, many other companies, (Edensor Works, Shore & Coggins, Lawley Group, Allied English Potteries, Chapmans (Longton), Paragon China Co, Alcock, Lindley and Bloore, and Royal Crown Derby just to name a few), it is possible these pieces were made in another country for Bell China.  The 'Bell China' trade name was used from circa 1911 until the closure of the Edensor Works in 1966. 

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