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collectingatcollectables
throbber
99.7% positive Feedback

Based in United Kingdom, collectingatcollectables has been an eBay member since 28 Sep, 2001

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793 Item as described
785 Communication
790 Dispatch time
801 Postage
1,014
Positive
7 Neutral
3 Negative
Feedback from the last 12 months
  • Beautiful piece, good price, fast service.
    21 Apr, 2014
  • Just as advertised fast delivery many thanks
    18 Apr, 2014
  • cool item fast dilivery
    18 Apr, 2014
  • It was a lot smaller than described but beautiful still. Thank you
    18 Apr, 2014
  • Fine - thanks!
    17 Apr, 2014
| | | Member since: 28 Sep, 2001 | United Kingdom

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Guides

by collectingatcollectables
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Guide To Wemyss Pottery
Established in 1883--1930, Robert Methven Heron introduced a group of continental artists into his Fife pottery in and around the 1880s. The very characteristic nature of Wemyss comes from their influence. Although roses, apples and cherries had been stiffly painted before, most of the artists returned home but Karel Nekola stayed. Wemyss was always wanted by the rich, and the ware was purchased by Scottish lairds. Wemyss was fired at low temperatures to produce a biscuit body which would a...
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A Guide to Dutch Delft Pottery
Tin glazed pottery came to the Netherlands via either Spain or Italy. A pottery set up in Antwerp in 1512 produced wares strongly affected by Italian styles. Subsequently, potteries were founded in Rotterdam, Haarlem,. The Hague and elsewhere. By the early 17th Century, wares were also being made at Delft, which soon became a key centre and today lends its name to both Dutch and English tin glazed earthenware. In 1654 Delft was all but destroyed by a massive gunpowder explosion; after this a ...
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A Guide To Oriental Netsukes
NETSUKES Collectors today treasure the small carved toggles called netsuke, this is pronounced (nets,ski) for their artistic value, the original purpose was functional. The traditional kimono had no pockets, so a small multi-tier box called an inro was used to hold personal belongings. The inro was hung on a cord which passed through a bead called an ojime, then through the netsuke which was pushed behind the obi (sash) to emerge at the top. Early netsuke's began as twigs, but later in...
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