Featured Porcelain Vase found under excavation site and still intact. Need info

Discussion in 'Pottery, Glass, and Porcelain' started by CookiesCollectibles, Nov 4, 2017.

  1. Bronwen

    Bronwen Well-Known Member

  2. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    yourturntoloveit and Bronwen like this.
  3. Bronwen

    Bronwen Well-Known Member

  4. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    I knew you were the person to ask! Score! Right on the freaking money! Laughing my AO! Thanks so sooo very much.
    Grecian Goddess!:happy::playful::singing:
    yourturntoloveit likes this.
  5. Bronwen

    Bronwen Well-Known Member

    Aw, shucks. :turtle: (Picture the turtle with the head pulled in.)
    yourturntoloveit likes this.
  6. Ownedbybear

    Ownedbybear Well-Known Member

    Best mosquito repellent known to man, that stuff.
  7. thefathand

    thefathand Active Member

    Bada$$ if you want to know the truth! tmoney.gif I would hang onto it until Antiques Roadshow comes to your city! j/k:D I would definitely take it to a local antique store and see what they say. I find the green fish looking things at the top unique in that they look like jalapeno peppers. Maybe it is MIJ for a South Western State market, idk. I definitely wouldn't sell it, but if you list it on the bay, let me know. One cool piece! ;)
    CookiesCollectibles and judy like this.
  8. SBSVC

    SBSVC Well-Known Member

    ...and Skin-So-Soft was first introduced in 1961...
    img0 (401).jpg

    ...making the 1960's date for this bottle just about right!
  9. Bronwen

    Bronwen Well-Known Member

    I keep seeing hot peppers too. Talavera pottery seems to be even more colorful than your piece, but these are similar shape/size:

    CookiesCollectibles and judy like this.
  10. Bev aka thelmasstuff

    Bev aka thelmasstuff Colored pencil artist extraordinaire ;)

    I'm from NH and I don't recall any Native American Reservations. I know there are some Native Americans living there, but not on reservations. Also, to my knowledge, there are no NA designs featuring European angels or cupids resting on crescent moons.

    This piece has the form, colors and designs of a Made In Japan piece from the 1920s-40s
    yourturntoloveit, judy, SBSVC and 2 others like this.
  11. Taupou

    Taupou Well-Known Member

    There are no Indian reservations and no federally-recognized U.S. tribes in New Hampshire.

    And, just to confirm what has been pointed out, this isn't remotely Native American pottery. No Native American potters ever used porcelain, glazed their pots, or fired them in a kiln.
  12. Any Jewelry

    Any Jewelry Well-Known Member

    Last edited: Nov 7, 2017
    yourturntoloveit likes this.
  13. Bev aka thelmasstuff

    Bev aka thelmasstuff Colored pencil artist extraordinaire ;)

    My step-father's mother grew up on a Reservation in upstate NY. He used to hate the term Native American. He called himself a "Damn Indian." My mother always claimed we were part Abenaki from her ancestors who came down from Canada. I can say for sure they were fur traders. I suggest the OP go to their local library and do some research on pottery and china.
  14. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    This plaque is in Plymouth, however Native American Indian Tribes in NH, Although not federally recognized are certain.
  15. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    Although not "federally" recognized does not mean they do not exist... As history shows. http://www.native-languages.org/hampshire.htm
    Look how long it took for mother's (stay at home) women to be recognized as part of the working force...
    Just sayin'
  16. Taupou

    Taupou Well-Known Member

    I think those comments you are concerned about, are a reaction to your post "In New Hampshire. We actually have quite a few Indian reservations."

    As has been pointed out, there are no Indian reservations in New Hampshire. And because there also are no federally-recognized tribes, any art or craft item made by New Hampshire people who self-identify as Indian, cannot legally be sold as Indian or Native American.

    That may seem unfair to some, but it is federal law. Laws can be changed, and there are provisions for tribes to become federally-recognized if they meet certain requirements. But in the meantime, the Indian Arts and Crafts Act of 1990 is the applicable law.

    All of which has nothing to do with the item in question, which is not Indian, federally-recognized or otherwise.
  17. komokwa

    komokwa The Truth is out there...!

    it's a mystery for sure..
    judy likes this.
  18. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    Ya most likely not Indian, but
    Fo' shizzle! :)
  19. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    I agree, it is not Indian. Only
  20. CookiesCollectibles

    CookiesCollectibles Active Member

    Working on listing it. It's an inigma! Figuring how to describe it ?
Draft saved Draft deleted
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