A Longpark grotesque spill holder, modelled as a rotund creature its tailed raised to form a handle, the spout its gaping jaws, glazed green and white unsigned A rare pottery bat jug designed by Blanche Vulliamy, the spout modelled as a flying bat, the handle a crescent moon, with raised star motif, glazed in colours unsigned 14cm. An ovoid terracotta flagon with loop handle probably Farnham Pottery, modelled in low relief with three sun face motif, glazed green incised 12 to base 17cm. A pottery jug possibly Ewenny the spout modelled as grotesque creature, the handle a long tail, glazed green unsigned, glaze chips 17cm. A pair of C H Brannam, Barnstaple vases, by William Baron, dated , ovoid with cylindrical neck and pinched rim, incised and painted with scaly fish, in shades of brown and blue on a cream ground incised marks 22cm. Brannam pottery teapot and cover, dated , the handle modelled as a grotesque dragon climbing the pot, the cover its head, glazed in yellow, blue, green and ochre incised marks, restoration to tip of spout, 21cm. Brannam pottery model of a cat, modelled seated looking expectantly, glazed green and brown incised marks, one ear restored 28cm.
Charles Hubert Brannam
There are lots that match your search criteria. Subscribe now to get instant access to the full price guide service. Some repairs and damages. A mixed group of ceramics, to include a Brannam pottery vase, 14cm high; and a Carlton ware ‘Rouge Royale’ dish; together with Chinese cloisonne enamel.
A C.H. Brannam twin section pottery vase, by James Dewdney, c, in. restorations to A C.H. Brannam, Barum pottery ewer, dated , in.
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Brannam Pottery Thomas Brannam started on his own, after having worked for some years as a potter, in Barnstaple, Devon, in The company originally made utility wares such as floor tiles and sewage pipes. The name most usually associated with Brannam is that of Charles Hubert Brannam, Thomas’s son, born Charles started work at the pottery at the age of twelve.
Lot | G H Brannam Pottery jug with fish head spout and verse incised mark and date and other pottery | No cat.
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James Dewdney for Brannam Pottery Art Pottery Vase
Charles Hubert Brannam was an extraordinary potter and entrepreneur. Born in , at the age of 24 he took over a pottery in Litchdon Street, Barnstaple from his father, Thomas Brannam and devoted it to the production of ‘art pottery’. He was a superb thrower and a highly imaginative designer, but as the business expanded he employed other throwers, designers, and decorators. In Brannam retired and handed over the business to his sons.
He continued to be influential behind the scenes but the golden age of Brannam pottery came to an end with the departure of Frederick Braddon in Charles Brannam died in
Date – Inscribed mark to base – A rare Brannam art pottery jug modelled as a Grebe – decorated in a mix of green,blue, yellow and brown glazes.
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Beaker of tapering, straight-sided form, the brown pottery covered with a pale slip through which, on the exterior, a design is incised comprising three ovals containing flowers and acorns, the lower border with a chevron pattern, the upper with a band of rosettes. Cup ‘Barum Ware’ made by C. Please confirm you are using these images within the following terms and conditions , by acknowledging each of the following key points:.
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Brannam Pottery (UK)
A Mintons Ltd Art Nouveau vase, c. Brannam twin section pottery vase, by James Dewdney, c. Brannam, Barum pottery jug and matching beaker, by James Dewdney, c. A Victorian painted pottery wall plaque, in the manner of Doulton Burslem, 12 x 7in. Donald Gilbert for Ashtead Potters. Four Art Deco Jungle Book figures, 5.
Buy Cc Date Range Brannam & Barnstaple Pottery and get the best deals at the lowest prices on eBay! Great Savings & Free.
It later became part of the “rustic” wing of the art pottery movement. This was their “bread and butter” trade, although one of their decorative jugs secured a medal at the Great Exhibition in In Thomas’s son, Charles Hubert Brannam, left school at age 12 to start work at the pottery. Charles won a prize for art at school and also won the Queen’s Prize for Drawing in In he persuaded his father to allow him to produce art ware.
His father agreed on the proviso that Charles paid for the materials he used. Charles eventually took over the Litchdon Street pottery and further developed the art pottery department, utilising the ” sgraffito ” technique of scratching into a covering of ” slip ” to show the clay beneath.
About Brannam Medical Centre
In the course of my family history research I discovered that the Brannans and Brannams were originally one and the same family i. I subsequently learnt a lot about the origins of Brannam’s pottery which is today located on the Roundswell Industrial Estate, Barnstaple there are guided tours for visitors as well as a pottery shop and small museum.
It is the last remaining industrial pottery in North Devon and has not been under family management since The pottery industry in Barnstaple is several centuries old but the founder of Brannam’s is considered to be Charles Hubert Brannam. However, he developed the business from that of his father Thomas Backway Brannam. Potted biographies for both can be found below!
This charming small Brannam jardiniere or cache-pot is made in the typical style of the Devon pottery which supplied Liberty’s of London at this time, and it.
A team at the University of Bristol has developed a new method of dating pottery which is allowing archaeologists to date prehistoric finds from across the world with remarkable accuracy. The exciting new method, reported in detail today in the journal Nature , is now being used to date pottery from a range of key sites up to 8, years old in Britain, Europe and Africa.
Archaeological pottery has been used to date archaeological sites for more than a century, and from the Roman period onwards can offer quite precise dating. But further back in time, for example at the prehistoric sites of the earliest Neolithic farmers, accurate dating becomes more difficult because the kinds of pottery are often less distinctive and there are no coins or historical records to give context.
This is where radiocarbon dating, also known as 14C-dating, comes to the rescue. Until now, archaeologists had to radiocarbon date bones or other organic materials buried with the pots to understand their age. But the best and most accurate way to date pots would be to date them directly, which the University of Bristol team has now introduced by dating the fatty acids left behind from food preparation.
He said: “Being able to directly date archaeological pots is one of the “Holy Grails” of archaeology. This new method is based on an idea I had going back more than 20 years and it is now allowing the community to better understand key archaeological sites across the world. There’s a particular beauty in the way these new technologies came together to make this important work possible and now archaeological questions that are currently very difficult to resolve could be answered.
The trick was isolating individual fat compounds from food residues, perhaps left by cooking meat or milk, protected within the pores of prehistoric cooking pots. The team brought together the latest high resolution nuclear magnetic resonance spectroscopy and mass spectrometry technologies to design a new way of isolating the fatty acids and checking they were pure enough for accurate dating.
The team then had to show that the new approach gave dates as accurate as those given by materials commonly dated in archaeology, such as bones, seeds and wood.