Staffordshire pottery is renowned worldwide for its exceptional craftsmanship, intricate designs, and rich history. Originating from the county of Staffordshire, England, this pottery is a testament to the artistry and culture of the region, stretching back centuries. Uncover stories of renowned potters and manufacturers from Staffordshire, like Josiah Wedgwood, Spode, and Minton, who left indelible marks on the pottery landscape.

Our Staffordshire Collection showcases a curated selection of these exquisite pieces, each with its unique tale and significance.

Staffordshire Figurines: A quintessential representation of Staffordshire pottery, these figures, often designed as pairs, depict various subjects – from domestic animals and people to historical events and royalty. With their fine detailing and often vibrant colors, these figurines are treasured collectibles.

Staffordshire Flatbacks: Characterized by their flat, unadorned backs, these decorative pieces were designed to be displayed against walls or on mantels. Flatbacks offer a window into the tastes and styles of different eras, with subjects ranging from animals to mythological scenes.

Blue and White Transferware: A popular trend in the 18th and 19th centuries, these pieces boast intricate blue designs transferred from engraved copper plates onto the pottery. Scenes of pastoral landscapes, classical tales, and oriental motifs are common themes.

Flow Blue Pottery: Known for the 'blurred' effect in its designs, Flow Blue pottery is prized for its distinct look, achieved by adding a certain agent during the glazing process which caused the blue to "flow".

Staffordshire Ironstone: Valued for its durability and pristine white appearance, Ironstone wares include dinner services, teapots, and platters, often adorned with rich patterns and gilding.

Staffordshire Lustreware: Reflecting the 19th-century fascination with shimmer and gleam, these pieces possess a metallic sheen, achieved through the application of metallic oxides in the glaze.