Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif

Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif
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  • Item #: ps100711
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Vintage From Paul is delighted to offer this Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif.

The Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif has a vitrified body. There is a raised anchor work design at the top rim.  On the body of the teapot is a sailboat in gorgeous light blue water and yellowish clouds....anchors and lifesaver circle the top.

The Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif 6.5 inches tall from bottom to ring on lid and 7 inches wide from spout to handle

The Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif and its' lid are in mint condition with no crazing, chips or signs of repair.

Vitrification is the process of melting that clays and glazes go through as they are fired to maturity. In a fully matured clay body, the spaces between refractory particles are completely filled up with glass, fusing the particles together and making the clay body impervious to water.

The underside of the Porcelier Vitrified Teapot with Sailboat Motif is marked in brown with; "Porcelier Vitrified China Made In USA".

We ship the day after payment is received using Insured Priority Mail with Delivery Confirmation. Parcels are generally received in 2-3 days depending on your location.

Porcelier Pottery Company

East Liverpool, Ohio must have been an exciting, vibrant pottery-making community when Porcelier joined all the other companies doing business in this town located next to the Ohio River in the 1920's. So many companies, not in existence today, were making all sorts of wonderful porcelain, vitrified china and ceramic items.

The actual date of business for Porcelier start-up is unknown, but previously published as 1927. Hall and Homer Laughlin are still in the area, but Porcelier moved its company to South Greensburg, PA when it purchased the vacant American China Company plant in 1930. Porcelier graced the American home with its wonderful line of lighting fixtures, kitchen and fine dining items over the next two decades well into the '50's when the company was dissolved and sold the building and seven acres of land to the Pittsburgh Plate Glass Industries in 1954. Sadly, the building is no longer there having been torn down to make way for "progress".

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