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Josiah Spode Furniture

British, 1733-1797

English potter Josiah Spode, a friend and neighbor of another estimable English ceramist, Josiah Wedgwood, established his eponymous pottery and homewares company in 1770 in Stoke-on-Trent. Spode is one of the oldest and most distinguished of the great pottery companies of Staffordshire, the time-honored home of English ceramics. Within fifteen years of its opening, Josiah’s company became known for its signature blue-on-white palette, and one of the manufacturer’s designers developed a specific cobalt hue for their teapots, trays, bowls and more. 

Spode’s founder apprenticed at the Fenton Low workshop under Thomas Whieldon, an important 18th-century potter known today for his tortoiseshell ware (as did Josiah Wedgwood). Later, after establishing his company, Josiah Spode became particularly revered for two technical achievements in the firm’s early decades. The first was to develop a standard formula for the making of bone china — a type of porcelain (made with a mixture of bone ash, minerals and clay) that is dazzlingly white and so strong it can be used to create very thin translucent plates and vessels. The other was to perfect the making of transferware. That process involves the transfer of pictorial images inked on tissue paper — such as the garden scenery in the famous Willow dish patterns — onto ceramics that are then sealed with a glaze. 

In 1833, entrepreneurs William Taylor Copeland (the Lord Mayor of London at the time) and Thomas Garrett purchased Spode’s pottery-making company following the death of Josiah Spode III, and the name was changed to Copeland Spode. Then, in 1847, Copeland became the firm’s sole owner and the name changed again, this time to W. T. Copeland and Sons, in 1867 when Copeland retired and his four sons took over the business. 

Trading as W. T. Copeland and Sons throughout the mid-to-late 19th century, the company found a formidable competitor in another well-known porcelain maker, Minton. Many of the manufacturer’s Georgian, Rococo and late-Victorian pieces such as its dinner plates, tableware, platters, bowls and baskets were commissioned by wealthy British and European clients and exported for sale throughout the British Empire and to the United States. Several of W. T. Copeland and Sons’ spectacular pieces were exhibited at the Great Exhibition of London in 1851 and the International Exhibitions of London and Paris in 1862 and 1878, respectively.

Spode enjoyed tremendous success both in Britain and elsewhere owing to the beauty and vitality of its decorative imagery. By some counts, Spode created more than 40,000 patterns in the 19th century. Many favorite Spode patterns — among them Blue Italian, India Tree, Greek and Woodland — date to the company’s early years. Spode’s most popular pattern, Christmas Tree, was introduced in 1938. Prices for Spode china vary widely, based on the size of the service, its condition and the pattern, and collectors regard Copeland-marked pieces as Spode china.

The company continued as W. T. Copeland and Sons until 1970 when Spode again became the brand's name. Afterward, during the late 1970s, Spode, Royal Worcester and Palissy came under common ownership. In 2009, the firm was purchased by the Portmeirion Group. However, the Spode and Royal Worcester names continue to flourish as highly popular “traditional English heritage” brands within the Portmeirion company.

Find antique Josiah Spode dinner plates, serveware, ceramics and other pieces on 1stDibs.

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Creator: Josiah Spode
Early Coffee Cup Blue and White Boy on a Buffalo Ptn probably Spode, circa 1790
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a good, very early, rare blue and white coffee cup in the "Boy on a Buffalo" pattern, probably from the factory of Josiah Spode, stoke on Trent, Staffordshire, England, made...
Category

Late 18th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Earthenware

Early 19th Century Spode Red Greek Pattern Tile
By Spode, Josiah Spode
Located in Fort Lauderdale, FL
A Neoclassical red transferware tile made by Spode 1806-1810, with the ‘Zeus in His Chariot’ pattern. Sir William Hamilton’s Collection of Etruscan, Greek and Roman antiquities, first published in 1766 by Pierre d’Hancarville, was a landmark publication in English design. It intended to disseminate the Antique style through its engravings of Attic pottery. The catalog’s faithful reproductions of Classical vases led British potteries, including Spode, to adapt or even copy the ancient art for modern life. These Spode Greek pattern tiles reflect the major influence of Hamilton’s catalog on English Neoclassicism. The central scene was taken directly from the catalog. This tile can be dated to a narrow window of production in the Spode factory, 1806-1810. During that time, Spode used a technique known as the “Pluck and Dust” method to print in red transfer designs onto creamware. Using this method, source prints were transferred overglaze using tissue imprinted with a very faint rendition of the design outlined in sticky oil. The decorator applied the tissue to the object then carefully “plucked” or pulled it away, leaving the sticky oil design behind. Then, a finely-ground enamel color was “dusted” onto the surface, sticking to any areas that had the oil. A final firing at a low temperature in the enamel kiln made the pattern permanent. The Pluck and Dust technique improved upon bat-printing and enabled larger designers to be transferred. It was short-lived, however, as under-glaze transfer printing soon took over as the preferred method for producing transferwares. Dimensions: 5 in. x 5 in. x 1/4 in. Condition: Excellent. Provenance: The Collection of Nancy and Andrew Ramage Jonathan Horne...
Category

Early 19th Century English Neoclassical Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Earthenware, Creamware

Early Spode Red Greek Pattern Tile
By Josiah Spode, Spode
Located in Fort Lauderdale, FL
A Neoclassical red transferware tile made by Spode 1806-1810, with the ‘Refreshments for Phliasian Horseman’ pattern. Sir William Hamilton’s Collection of Etruscan, Greek and Roman antiquities, first published in 1766 by Pierre d’Hancarville, was a landmark publication in English design. It intended to disseminate the Antique style through its engravings of Attic pottery. The catalog’s faithful reproductions of Classical vases led British potteries, including Spode, to adapt or even copy the ancient art for modern life. These Spode Greek pattern tiles reflect the major influence of Hamilton’s catalog on English Neoclassicism. The central scene was taken directly from the catalog. This tile can be dated to a narrow window of production in the Spode factory, 1806-1810. During that time, Spode used a technique known as the “Pluck and Dust” method to print in red transfer designs onto creamware. Using this method, source prints were transferred overglaze using tissue imprinted with a very faint rendition of the design outlined in sticky oil. The decorator applied the tissue to the object then carefully “plucked” or pulled it away, leaving the sticky oil design behind. Then, a finely-ground enamel color was “dusted” onto the surface, sticking to any areas that had the oil. A final firing at a low temperature in the enamel kiln made the pattern permanent. The Pluck and Dust technique improved upon bat-printing and enabled larger designers to be transferred. It was short-lived, however, as under-glaze transfer printing soon took over as the preferred method for producing transferwares. Dimensions: 5 in. x 5 in. x 1/4 in. Condition: Excellent. Slight chip to the upper left corner measuring approximately 0.9 cm. in length. Provenance: The Collection of Nancy and Andrew Ramage Jonathan Horne...
Category

Early 19th Century English Neoclassical Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Earthenware, Creamware

Early 19th Century Spode Porcelain Slop Bowl in gilded Pattern 2214, Ca 1810
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very good rare example of an English George III period, porcelain, slop bowl, made by Spode in the early 19th century, circa 1810. The bowl is well potted on a low everted...
Category

Early 19th Century English George III Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Early 19th Century Spode Porcelain Slop Bowl in Japan Ptn 1946, circa 1810
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very good rare example of an English George III period, porcelain, slop bowl, made by Spode in the early 19th century, circa 1810. The bowl is well potted on a low everted...
Category

Early 19th Century English George III Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Five Spode Porcelain Trio's Decorated in Pattern 3614, circa 1822
By Josiah Spode
Located in Exeter, GB
Five wonderful Spode Etruscan shape trios circa 1822. Each cup and saucer is finely decorated in Spode’s pattern 3614 with finely painted English Cabbage roses and embellished with r...
Category

19th Century British Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Georgian Spode Stone China Side Plate in Oriental Pheasant Pattern, Circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very decorative side plate by Spode, made of Stone China (Ironstone) decorated in the Oriental Pheasant pattern, dating to the Georgian period of circa 1820. The plate is circular in shape with a notched rim and is decorated in one of Spode's most vividly coloured and sought after chinoiserie patterns, the "Oriental Pheasant" pattern 2977, a very similar pattern being made by Mason's Ironstone The pattern would have been transfer printed in underglaze blue, then finely hand-painted in bold enamels, with a particularly colourful and distinctive border design. Early Spode pieces like this one are always well painted. The base has the blue printed Spode Stone China...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Ironstone

Georgian Spode Large Bowl Ironstone Chinoiserie Ptn No.3875, Circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very decorative large bowl, produced by the Spode factory, circa 1820. The bowl is circular with an everted rim and on a raised pedastal foot. This is pattern number 3875, the chinoiserie decoration being transfer printed in cobalt blue under-glaze, then carefully and beautifully hand-painted in bold colored enamels with additional gilding over-glaze. The pattern shows a large Jardiniere beside a vase, both holding colourful flowers beside a tree, all in a garden setting with a distinctive floral border. The pattern is on the inside and outside of the bowl with hand gilded gold highlights. The pattern is in the Chinese taste as produced by many of the English potteries of the time, to compete directly with the large import of Canton or Chinese export porcelain from China. The bowl is fully marked to the base, with "Spodes New Stone...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Ironstone

Georgian Spode Dinner Plate a Ironstone Chinoiserie Pattern No.2283, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very beautiful hand painted dinner plate, produced by the Spode factory in the late Georgian period, Circa 1820. This is pattern number 2283, the chinoiserie decoration ...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Ironstone

Georgian Spode Plate or Dish Chinoiserie Pattern No. 1867 porcelain, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a beautiful square plate or dish produced by the Spode factory and made of porcelain, in the early 19th Century, Circa 1815 to 1827. The dish is well potted on a low foot ...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Georgian Spode Porcelain Spill Vase in Mazarine Flowers Ptn 3420, Ca 1810
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a small spill vase, hand painted in enamelled & gilded floral sprigs against a Mazarine blue ground, made by Josiah Spode, Stoke on Trent, England and dating to circa 1810. The vase is well potted with a tapering shape and beaded mouldings The pattern is hand gilded and hand enamelled, with floral sprigs on a mazarine blue ground colour with gold gilded detail to the rims, producing a very decorative piece. This spill vase is fully marked to the base with an upper case SPODE hand...
Category

Early 19th Century English Georgian Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Georgian Spode Dinner Plate B Ironstone Chinoiserie Pattern No.2283, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a very beautiful hand painted dinner plate, produced by the Spode factory in the late Georgian period, Circa 1820. This is pattern number 2283, the chinoiserie decoration ...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Ironstone

Large Antique English 19th C. Spode Hand Ptd. Ironstone Peacock & Peony Platter
By Josiah Spode
Located in Charleston, SC
Rare and Fine Palatial Size Antique English early 19th century Spode Hand Painted Ironstone "Peacock & Peony" Pattern Platter. This pattern was adapted by Spode in the earliest part of the 19th century after a Chinese Export pattern of very similar color and design (originally from the late 18th century). Please note the extraordinary vibrant colors of the peacock as well as the flowers and fabulous border. This pattern, Spode's no. 2118, was originated in 1814 (when it was completely painted by hand) and bears the very first Spode Stoneware mark which is a "Chinese chop...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinese Export Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Ironstone

Rare Spode Porcelain Shell Decorated Vase Pattern 3930 C.1824
By Josiah Spode
Located in Exeter, GB
An incredibly beautiful and rare Spode porcelain vase decorated with shells to the front and flowers to the reverse. The shape name is "New Shape Fish Handled Beaker" and it was d...
Category

19th Century English Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Josiah Spode 'Bridge of Lucano' Blue Transferware Dinner Plates Circa 1820 Set/6
By Josiah Spode
Located in Philadelphia, PA
A set of six ‘Lucano’ or ‘Bridge of Lucano’ pattern dinner plates, Spode, Stoke-on-Trent, Staffordshire England, Circa, 1820-1830 Blue on white transfer printed earthenware, showing an Italian scene of a four-arch bridge, a round stone tower, cows in the foreground, and other buildings on a hillside in the distance. The central scene is bordered with leafy branches of olives, grape vines, and heads of wheat. A dense pattern, printed in a deep blue. Pictured here is the original source print Spode used...
Category

Early 19th Century English Neoclassical Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Earthenware

Georgian Pair Soup Bowls by Spode in Blue & White Rome or Tiber Pattern, Ca 1815
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a beautiful pair of deep plates or Soup Bowls in the blue and white Rome or Tiber Pattern, produced by the Spode factory and made of a type of earthenware pottery called Pear...
Category

Early 19th Century English Georgian Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Pearlware

Large Blue and White Spode Greekware Platter England Circa 1810 Neoclassical
By Josiah Spode
Located in Katonah, NY
Spode made this fabulous platter circa 1810. It is decorated in the neoclassical "Greek" pattern with classical figures and mythological scenes based on ancient Greek and Roman art....
Category

Early 19th Century Neoclassical Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Earthenware

Pair Antique Spode Oval Shaped Dishes Decorated with Waterlilies England C-1825
By Josiah Spode
Located in Katonah, NY
The most exceptional aspect of this pair of dishes is the fabulous gilding lavished over the cobalt borders. As a less prominent feature, the gilding carries throughout the decoratio...
Category

Early 19th Century English Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Pearlware

Georgian Plate by Spode in Gilded Bow Pot Pattern Number 2954, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a beautiful plate in the Bow Pot pattern, produced by the Spode factory and made of a type of earthenware pottery called Pearl-ware, in the early 19th century, circa 1820. ...
Category

Early 19th Century English Chinoiserie Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Pearlware

Georgian Porcelain Plate by Spode Hand Painted Botanical Ptn 3127, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a beautiful porcelain plate in a Botanical pattern number 3127, produced by the Spode factory, in the early 19th century, late Georgian period, circa 1820. The plate was p...
Category

Early 19th Century English Georgian Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

Early Spode Creamware Pierced Chestnut Basket English circa 1825
By Josiah Spode
Located in Lincoln, Lincolnshire
This is a rare Creamware pottery Chestnut Basket made by the SPODE factory, Stoke on Trent, Staffordshire, England, in the late Georgian, Regency period...
Category

Early 19th Century English Georgian Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Creamware

Antique English Chestnut Basket or Centerpiece and Underplate, Spode, circa 1820
By Josiah Spode
Located in West Palm Beach, FL
A charming antique English porcelain piece by Josiah Spode, England dating to the first quarter of the 1800s. Hand-cut reticulation on the center bowl and stand/underplate and nicely...
Category

1820s English Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

Materials

Porcelain

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This is a good quality coffee can that we attribute to the Coalport porcelain works, Shropshire, England, made during the John Rose period of the George 111rd years, circa 1805. The coffee can is nominally parallel, tapering slightly to the base, with a simple loop handle, with a slight lower kink and pointed attachments. It has a shallow foot recess with obtuse corner and is unmarked to the base. The pattern is beautifully hand painted in the French Chantilly style with cornflower sprigs in gold gilt and blue with red & green leaf detail to the lower half with an upper border continuous cornflower pattern, all between gold gilt rings with further gilt decoration to the outer handle and gilding around the lower rim. We date this piece to the late George third...
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Spode Porcelain Teacup Trio, Red Imari Dollar Pattern, Regency, ca 1810
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Georgian Plate by Spode in Tumbledown Dick Pattern Number 3716, circa 1825
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Spode Pearlware Meat Platter, Blue and White Tiber Pattern, Regency, 1811-1833
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Blue and White and Gold Dish Made in England by Spode, Circa 1820
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Spode Pearlware Drainer, "Tiber" Blue & White Regency 1811-1833
By Josiah Spode
Located in London, GB
This is a beautiful drainer made by Spode between 1811 and 1833. The item is made of pearlware and in immaculate condition. It is decorated with a superbly executed blue and white "T...
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1810s English Regency Antique Josiah Spode Furniture

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Josiah Spode furniture for sale on 1stDibs.

Josiah Spode furniture are available for sale on 1stDibs. These distinctive items are frequently made of ceramic and are designed with extraordinary care. There are many options to choose from in our collection of Josiah Spode furniture, although gray editions of this piece are particularly popular. Many of the original furniture by Josiah Spode were created in the Georgian style in united kingdom during the 19th century. If you’re looking for additional options, many customers also consider furniture by Miles Mason Porcelain, Ashworth Ironstone, and Johnson Brothers. Prices for Josiah Spode furniture can differ depending upon size, time period and other attributes — on 1stDibs, these items begin at $273 and can go as high as $4,539, while a piece like these, on average, fetch $612.

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