William Adams IV Banded Cream Ware Cider Mugs 150.00

$150.00

All mugs are decorated with a different pattern. Please contact us for availability at  historicj@aol.com

William Adams IV
William Adams IV was the son and first partner of William Adams III. In 1819 when he became partner, the name of the firm was changed to William Adam and Son, and subsequently to William Adams & Sons when three other sons joined the firm.

William Adams IV was a prolific producer of American scenic and historic China. On his father’s death bed he became managing director of the family business.

Around 1834 he built the Greenfield pottery in Tunstall, England, the first important pottery manufacturer there, to which the firm’s offices, styled Adams & Sons, were moved. Active in the American trade, he visited the United States in 1821 and 1825. Then, or later, he secured prints of American scenes done after paintings by Thomas Cole, W.G. Wall and others.

In 1966 the Adam’s firm was amalgamated with the Wedgewood group.

Some of the items recovered from, and identified as work produced by Adam’s includes:
The Imperial French Porcelain Porridge Bowls
The Porcelain Soup Bowls – 1858 Greenfield Potteries
The Corn Jugs – 1858
The Blue Worm Bowls and Blue Mochaware Bowls
The Banded Creamware Cider Mugs
The “Spongeware” Seaweed Design Cider Mugs (Mochaware)
Two Miniature Tea Sets including Cups and Saucers, Teapot with lid, Cream Jug, and Sugar Bowl
Yellow Ware Pitcher and Bowl

Contact us @ historiccj@aol.com

 

Category:

Description

All mugs are decorated with a different pattern. Please contact us for availability @historiccj@aol.com

William Adams IV was the son and first partner of William Adams III. In 1819 when he became partner, the name of the firm was changed to William Adam and Son, and subsequently to William Adams & Sons when three other sons joined the firm.

William Adams IV was a prolific producer of American scenic and historic China. On his father’s death bed he became managing director of the family business.

Around 1834 he built the Greenfield pottery in Tunstall, England, the first important pottery manufacturer there, to which the firm’s offices, styled Adams & Sons, were moved. Active in the American trade, he visited the United States in 1821 and 1825. Then, or later, he secured prints of American scenes done after paintings by Thomas Cole, W.G. Wall and others.

In 1966 the Adam’s firm was amalgamated with the Wedgewood group.

Some of the items recovered from, and identified as work produced by Adam’s includes:
The Imperial French Porcelain Porridge Bowls
The Porcelain Soup Bowls – 1858 Greenfield Potteries
The Corn Jugs – 1858
The Blue Worm Bowls and Blue Mochaware Bowls
The Banded Creamware Cider Mugs
The “Spongeware” Seaweed Design Cider Mugs (Mochaware)
Two Miniature Tea Sets including Cups and Saucers, Teapot with lid, Cream Jug, and Sugar Bowl
Yellow Ware Pitcher and Bowl

Please contact us at historiccj@aol.com for questions or comments. If using info or sales @hisoricsitesandshipwrecks.com please ensure you provide a return email address so we can respond to your questions or comments. Thank you Dismiss