PA Redware Plate w/ Primitive Yellow Slip Design, Pumpkin

PA Redware Plate w/ Primitive Yellow Slip Design, Pumpkin Glaze, 9.25", 19thC

Antique Redware Plate Sgraffito Bird Tulip Medinger PA

Antique Redware Plate Sgraffito Bird Tulip Medinger PA

Late Redware Plate Unglazed Sgraffito Decoration Tulips and Distelfink by Jacob Medinger

LOT SOLD. $34,375 USD Glazed red earthenware running horse silhouette resist plate, Conrad Kolb Ranninger (1809-1869) Montogmery County, Pennsylvania, dated 1838 Surface incised: 1838/ Con. Ranninger / Conrad K. Ranni[nger]; underside, incised: June the 23 1838/ Conrad K. Ranninger / Montgomery County 1 3/4 by 7 5/8 in. diam. Visual Grace: Important American Folk Art from the Collection of Ralph O. Esmerian

Glazed red earthenware running horse silhouette resist plate, Conrad Kolb Ranninger Montogmery County, Pennsylvania, dated 1838 Surface incised:

Realized Price: $ 52140 Haycock Township, Pennsylvania sgraffito decorated redware charger dated 1810, attributed to Conrad Mumbouer, with tulips and leaves emanating from an urn, all on a yellow glaze background with green splotches, 12" dia.

REDWARE CHARGER, Haycock Township, Pennsylvania sgraffito decorated redware charger dated 1810

Sgraffito plate, southeastern Pennsylvania, 1820s. Redware. Most sgraffito plates and dishes are between 10 and 14 inches. Sgraffito hollow ware is much less common. This is a typical color scheme with green blotches casually applied as decoration.

Most sgraffito plates and dishes are between 10 and 14 inches. Sgraffito hollow ware is much less common. This is a typical color scheme with green blotches casually applied as decoration.

Berks County, PA Redware Plate with Three-Color Slip Decoration, second half 19th century -- March 1, 2014 Stoneware Auction by Crocker Farm, Inc.

Berks County, PA Redware Plate with Three-Color Slip Decoration, second half century -- March 2014 Stoneware Auction by Crocker Farm, Inc.

Plate (American, 1793)

Pennsylvania German potters of the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, utilizing the locally available red clay, produced for a local market utilitarian earthenware pieces as well as more elaborate wares

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