ROSEVILLE Pottery 5 1/4" DAHLROSE
#372-6 PILLOW VASE - 1920's
We offer for sale to Roseville Pottery and Weller Pottery lovers a wonderful Roseville Pottery 5 1/4" DAHLROSE #372-6 PILLOW VASE , Circa 1920'S.
Offered with NO BIDDER or BUYER PREMIUMS !
Lay-A-Ways AVAILABLE !
DOUBLE BOX Shipping w/Personal care !
This old # 372-6 Dahlrose 5 1/4" tall by 6 1/2" wide very hard to find pillow vase, circa 1920's, in wonderful condition with outstanding colours with a high degree of SHARP mold detail. The colors are outstanding! The Dahlrose pattern and this mold is shown in Warman's book in "Roseville Pottery" by Denise Rago on page 70, top right side. The Dahlrose #372-6 pillow vase has NO chips, NO hairlines, NO cracks and in wonderful condition. Please plan to add $12.95 for shipping in the USA.
The Roseville Pottery Company was founded in 1890. Roseville initially produced simple utilitarian ware such as flower pots, stoneware, umbrella stands, cuspidors, and limited painted ware. In 1900, Roseville Rozane became the first high quality art pottery line produced by Roseville. In 1904, Frederick Rhead became art director for Roseville Pottery. Rhead was responsible for the production of scarce art pottery lines such as Fudgi, Crystalis, Della Robbia, and Aztec. In the early teens as demand for the more expensive, hand-crafted art pottery declined Roseville Pottery shifted production to more commercially produced pottery. Roseville's ability to nimbly adapt to market conditions was one of the potteries' greatest attributes as Roseville was continually able to produce the most popular patterns and styles compared to their immediate competitors. In 1919, Frank Ferrell succeeded Harry Rhead (Frederick's brother) as art director for Roseville Pottery. Frank Ferrell and George Krause combined to produce many of today's most popular Roseville Pottery patterns including Dahlrose, Rosecraft, Ferella, Sunflower, Blackberry, Cherry Blossom, and Wisteria. Roseville Pottery introduced Pinecone in 1935. Pinecone became the most successful and highest volume pattern produced during the existence of Roseville Pottery. The pattern includes over 75 different shapes in blue, brown, and green. World War II necessitated another production change for Roseville Pottery. During this time period, Roseville introduced such patterns as Fuchsia, Cosmos, Columbine, White Rose, Bittersweet, and Zephyr Lily. While these patterns were still the best quality art pottery in the market at this time, it was not enough to save the company. Roseville Pottery ceased operations in 1954. Throughout Roseville's days of production, its versatility and innovativeness served to keep the company at the forefront of the various decorating styles and buying public trends. Even to this day, Roseville Pottery still represents the most widely known and most collectible art pottery ever produced.
All items purchased come with our complete satisfaction guarantee. If you are unhappy with your purchase for any reason, just contact us within 3 calendar days of receiving the item. In order to receive a refund, the item must be returned in the SAME condition it was received. Returned items must be received by us within 10 days of the original receipt of purchase.
In the unlikely event damage or repair was missed on an item, all shipping charges will be included in your refund. Shipping charges are not refundable on pieces returned for crazing and other minor factory flaws such as surface scratches, glaze skips, grinding marks, kiln flaws, and stilt pulls. If any such factory conditions exist, and in our opinion are objectionable, they will be noted in the item description.
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