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Roseville Pottery Company

ROSEVILLE PILLOW VASE in Dahlrose Stamped E. C. Brown Pottery Cincinnati Circa 1924

ROSEVILLE PILLOW VASE in Dahlrose Stamped E. C. Brown Pottery Cincinnati Circa 1924

Regular price $275.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $275.00 USD
Sale Sold out

Low stock: 1 left

Wonderful early PILLOW VASE made by Roseville Pottery from the DAHLROSE line.  The line features large yellow crown daisy-like blooms with brown centers and green leaves on a textured, greenish brown body. 

Roseville introduced Dahlrose in 1924 and continued to produce the line until 1928. The Dahlrose line is considered to be part of Roseville’s “early period," referred to as Rozane Ware and one of the patterns that segued the pottery manufacturer into its floral lines. Unlike Roseville’s “mid-period” and later lines, Dahlrose pieces had quite a bit of hand painting and details that were cast by hand.

In regards to size, the pillow vase has two small square handles and a rectangular base and form. It stands 6 ¼” high and is 8 ¼” in length handle to handle. The rim opening is approximately 6” in length by 2” wide. The vase is in exceptional condition with no damage, chips, cracks or crazing.

The piece is not marked Roseville.  While it is not unusual for early pieces of Roseville, including Dahlrose to be found unmarked*, what is unusual is that it is marked with a circular ink stamp: "E.C. Brown Pottery Co. Cincinnati, Cin & Lou Pike." 

*Roseville did not introduce its familiar “Roseville” cursive signature mark until 1931.  Many early pieces were marked with a sticker, which has been long lost.

About Roseville Pottery Company: Roseville Pottery Company was founded in 1890 by J.F. Weaver in Roseville, Ohio.  Along with Rookwood Pottery and Weller Pottery, it was one of the three major art potteries located in Ohio around the turn of the 20th century.  Until releasing its first high quality art pottery line, Rozane in 1900, Roseville produced primarily utilitarian ware.  The Rozane line was designed to compete against the growing popularity of Rookwood and Weller spurred by the Arts and Crafts movement.

Demand for the more expensive, hand-crafted art pottery declined in the early teens and Roseville shifted production to more commercially produced pottery.  In 1917, Frank Ferrell became art director and produced many of today’s most collectible Roseville patterns. Roseville produced its final designs in 1953 and ceased operations the following year.

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