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royal stafford rochester bone china tea set Raymond Everill & Sons, Limehouse studio

by:Two Eight     2019-08-17
royal stafford rochester bone china tea set Raymond Everill & Sons, Limehouse studio
I know very little about Raymond Everill, and all I know is that when I bought his work, the dealer's hearsay and comments were pieced together.
I try to put together what I know and let the painting speak for itself.
When I bought a bowl at an auction about two years ago and thought it was beautiful, I started my collection --
The Bowl seemed to follow me in my head in the auction room until I was lucky enough to win the championship.
How could I not know this lot would allow me to begin to explore what I could find from the origins of the creator.
Every piece I get from Raymond Everill has a back stamp with at least Raymond Everill and Sons on it and sometimes Stoke is added on Trent and sometimes a pattern is added
When I purchased the buy in the first photo, it was marked as "Evesham", so I am very confident now that this is the "Evesham" mode.
The attention to detail is extraordinary --
As you can see, the pattern of the bowl continues inside and outside, and you can even see individual strokes --
I was totally shocked.
Almost every piece of Everill has his signature R Everill, and sometimes it's hidden in the drawing and you really have to search.
I kind of naively thought Everill's would have a factory that made China and then handed it over to the dad who painted the painting.
From the shared belief I have spoken to many people, the company bought the blanks made by spod and then hand-painted them.
In fact, further rumors also say that Raymond Avery was a Spender's painter, and later when the painting of the country, the move led to the death of the company, he started his own business, because this is what he has been doing all his life.
I think what really embodies his excellence is his miniature work.
The work on an ordinary size object is outstanding, but when it is transferred to a miniature object, it is not in the world.
I am unable to express the highest level required to describe the work.
My first one is a tea set with birds.
I have two very similar mini suits, and in fact, I initially thought I had bought one before I looked closely at it.
Cups, pots and bowls are in different shapes. .
I try to buy something with the same pattern but different shapes.
I found everything from plates, bowls to pirate boxes!
Further investigation into this shows that one of the stamps was made by Raymond Avery and Paul Smith.
\ "Further investigation shows that a series of projects have been carried out in the signing of this bid.
I have seen on the ad, a clock, urn, and ded basin with this back stamp.
At first, I knew that Raymond Avery sold his work at antique fairs across the central region, perhaps because he lived in Stoke, Trent, and it would be easier to travel.
Obviously, at some point in the production of goods for Paul Smith, he must have changed his business direction.
I have seen this type of miniature and full size work.
Sometimes patterns are so similar but not exactly the same.
I think this is because every piece of work embodies individualism.
I have a mini tea set where I originally thought it was "Evesham" mode, but when you look closely at it, it will make a big difference.
Some mini suits are on the tray-
It's beautiful because they have a surface large enough to capture the true beauty of the pattern.
Sometimes I buy something strange.
I have included their photos as other collectors may recognize what they have and they can tell me the pattern if their work is named.
Although I try to find, I don't have some works.
By looking through the old online auction catalogue, I realized the hand-painted statue of Raymond Everl.
As far as I can tell, they are numbered as a series, and like they appear in these directories, they are always numbered 1, 6, or 9, etc.
There is an exception in my collection and I feel that this may be a change in direction of Everill as I don't have any other evidence and I 've never seen a similar work, I just don't know!
I bought a small bucket at acution.
The stamps at the back are Everill and Sons, but I can't see the signature, which is unlikely.
Most of the surface is still the original white and the design doesn't seem to be hand painted. PRICE?
What is the value of Everill?
Demand at the time of purchase has indeed declined.
I bought some weird things for 1 to 5 and bought tea sets for 15 to 50.
I have seen the "Evesham" model for sale at a much higher price.
However, just like everything, it is worth it only on the day one person buys it.
In some ways, I think this is my children's pension fund.
I estimate that the items were drawn somewhere between 1980 and 1990 and only when more people become collectors will they begin to realize value.
Most of the mini tea sets I see on sites like E bay are in the range of £ 40, no trays
It was very sad when the pallets became good booths to show them.
If anyone has any information about Raymond Everill and the work he does, please let me know because I believe there are a lot of fans who don't know anything about their work and favorite Potters
Please take a look at the comments from this center as this is the source of this information.
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