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This paper intends to show how Wedgwood’s copies of the Portland Vase both acted as a relay to the original vase’s fame and became near works of art in their own right.century in the tomb of Emperor Alexander Severus near Rome and to have contained ashes but the circumstances of its discovery are unclear and in dispute.Then I shall discuss the different reasons why Wedgwood attempted to make copies of this vase and show why this attempt was a bold technical and commercial manoeuvre.The Portland Vase has been displayed in the British Museum since 1810.All of our wedgewood is marked in the rear by the manufacturer WEDGWOOD MADE IN ENGLAND. If you don't see one you what let us know maybe we can find it.
Or written in script over the glaze, or ‘in reserve’.The detail of the cameo affixed to the jasperwear cannot be mistaken for any other cameo in the world as Wedgwood cameo figures are crisp and clean with distinct lines.Our large collection of many colored pieces of wedgwood jewelry comes in pink, black, green, blue and a few other colors but those are the main ones and they come in wedgwood rings, wedgwood bracelets, wedgewood pendants and brooches.Click here for a selection of marked George Jones pieces. Here is a G Jones jug which has Robert Cluett, in his book ‘George Jones Ceramics 1861- ‘, page 271, lists this pattern number seen on a small bowl “3368 – Small bowl, bark pattern, with small pink flowers and green leaves. Probably part of tea or dessert service” Pattern name ‘Alocasia Jeningsii’ (Dwarf Elephant Ear) GJ monogram, impressed, a mark used 1861-73 Black script four digit pattern number 3443 ‘in reserve’ and the familiar diamond shape British Registry Office mark, impressed., ‘Also known as the ‘British Registry Lozenge’ or the ‘British Pattern Registration Diamond’ mark, when present and legible, tells us the date the pattern was registered.The registration procedure was set up in 1842 to combat plagiarism, making it illegal to copy that pattern for a period of three years.
Letters and numbers in the four corners specify the exact date of registration.