Dating jasperware teapot
The designs on jasperware commonly, although not always, drew their inspiration from ancient Greek and Etruscan pottery, reflecting the neoclassical movement that reached its peak in the second half of the eighteenth century.
This neoclassicism can be seen in the decoration, and indeed the form, of a Wedgwood jasperware vase from the Victoria and Albert Museum’s collection. w=250" class="size-full wp-image-21654" alt="Jasperware vase from Wikimedia Commons" src="https://tasteofenglishtea.files.wordpress.com/2013/07/jasperware.jpg?
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During the Spode early period (c1770-1833) many colours were made including white on blue, blue on white, blue on drab, blue on brown, black on red, pale browns and very dark brown (almost black) sprigged in white and white on black.
Jasperware, so called because of the mineral that gives it its colouring, is a stoneware first created by Josiah Wedgwood in the mid-eighteenth century. w=330" class="size-full wp-image-21653 " alt="Jasperware teapot (photo by Elise Nuding, all rights reserved)" src="https://tasteofenglishtea.files.wordpress.com/2013/07/jasperware-teapot.jpg?