9 techniques that will make thrifted vases look like old world pottery. How to make new vases look antique and aged. Plaster of Paris pottery hack. Weathered vases and lamps hack. 9 aged vase DIY tutorials from 8 creative DIYers. How to use dirt to make new vases and lamps look old and antique. - Nadine Stay | #vasehack #fauxoldworldpottery #oldworldpottery #lampdiy #vasediy #plastervase #plasterlamp #diyproject #antiquevasediy #oldvasediy #diy
Item specifics Origin: California Brand: California Pottery Main Color: Orange Type: condiment dish Color: Multicolor Model: 602 Style: Mid-Century Modern Original/Reproduction: Vintage Original MPN: None Material: Ceramic Production Technique: Pottery UPC: Does not apply
A large vintage serving platter featuring the Wild Turkey, his majesty brown and white transfer-ware pattern by the celebrated English pottery firm, Johnson Brothers. With authentic midcentury brown label on reverse. Perfect for the Thanksgiving holiday or for year-round display on a hunt cabinet. Dimensions: 15 3/4 inches x 20 1/2 inches. Due to the nature of the manufacturing process, details may vary slightly from the plate pictured.
Pretty, practical, and ever-popular with antiquers, McCoy pottery caught Martha's eye three decades ago—and she's been collecting it ever since. She shares her fascination with pieces from the classic American company, and her most striking displays.
"For Your Consideration.... An American Vintage Depression Era Classic Highly Collectible Beautifully glazed and colored Made by the Great American Company Roseville 1930's .... Roseville,Ohio Magnolia is the Pattern of Pottery A Vintage Home Decor Staple. Good \"Vintage Condition\" Found this while scouring New England for Treasures,they have been loving cared for by the same family since they we first made. Both are in very good condition after years of having been lovingly cared for,one…
Just a quick blog-post to show three nicely textured vintage storage jars. They're from the Portmeirion Totem range designed by Susan Williams-Ellis and were first produced in the 1960s. The textures are great but I like the colours too. More Portmeirion on Potshots: here and here and here