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More like this: paul revere, the saturdays and pottery.

Saturday Evening Girls Pottery

Over time SEG developed sophisticated pieces decorated with illustrations, patterns and quotations; this exemplary piece was decorated by well-known SEG artist Sara Gilner in 1914 and sold for $14,000 in 1995 through Rago Arts of Lambertville NJ

News :: Two Red Roses Foundation A fanciful bowl with stylized geese, executed 1914, Saturday Evening Girls, probably designed by Edith Brown, executed by Fannie Levine, diameter 11 5/8 inches. Several variant designs with strutting and swimming geese were produced. In some instances, they walk quietly; here, the seven geese all squawk and flap their wings, each somewhat differently.

For further reading and great pictures, "Saturday Evening Girls: Paul Revere Pottery" by Meg Chalmers and Judy Young is a great resource.

Originally formed as a summer camp in 1906 outside Boston, Saturday Evening Girls (SEG) pottery evolved into a creative haven for numerous urban working women and girls with limited prospects. The children of immigrants of Italian and Eastern European Jewish origins, the girls often started as young as 13. Many devoted into exceptional artists who devoted years to SEG. Among SEG's signature items were small dish sets for children, which could feature the child's name on request.

SEG Paul Revere Bowl Blue Glaze Rabbit Scene His Bowl William Rodman | eBay

SEG began with a friendship in 1890s Boston between Edith Brown, an artist from Nova Scotia, and Edith Guerrier, a librarian who ran reading and study clubs for young women. With the financial backing of Helen Storrow, a Boston philanthropist descended from noted abolitionists and feminists Lucretia Coffin Mott and Martha Coffin Wright, they launched SEG.

SATURDAY EVENING GIRLS Rare and early pitcher decorated with Viking ships in cuerda seca on blue and green ground, Boston, MA, 1909

Saturday Evening Girls pottery (for the day when I have unlimited disposable income)

Saturday Evening Girls SEG 4 5" Vase w SHIP Seascape by Albina Mangini 1920 Mint

Small Chick Cup Attributed to Saturday Evening Girls | Sale Number 2626B, Lot Number 297 | Skinner Auctioneers

Saturday evening Girl pots - American art pottery

J. C. Leyendecker (1874-1951) - Easter Dutch Girl, cover of "The Saturday Evening Post" - April 3, 1926

Iron Blue Pitcher by Sarah Moore Gutierrez from Pasadena, California. Using high fire glazes as her palette, she is inspired by the spirit of the Arts & Crafts Movement, in particular, she is moved by the Saturday Evening Girls, a group lf immigrant girls who at the turn of the century, decorated ceramics using landscapes & animals. In the spirit of the SEG, Sarah has captured the charm of the Arts & Crafts Movement, while giving it a style all her own / sassafrasspottery...

Vase (1915) and bowl (1917) produced by the Saturday Evening Girls, a group of women who operated the Paul Revere Pottery in Boston. Paul Revere Pottery is one of the early 20th-century U.S. potteries that exemplifies the American Arts and Crafts movement.

A Saturday Evening Girls pottery vessel decorated by Tillie Block, cuerda seca with a band of trees in a landscape, painted in polychrome on a matte green ground, 1913; Arts and Crafts; Craftsman bungalow

Saturday Evening Girls Tea Trivet | Sale Number 2464, Lot Number 41 | Skinner Auctioneers

The Story of the Saturday Evening Girls and their Paul Revere Pottery by Nonie Gadsden www.antiquesandfi...

Lot# 116 FANNIE LEVINE SATURDAY EVENING GIRLS Three-piece breakfast set for Fremont: pitcher, bowl, and plate decorated in cuerda seca with blossoms, Boston, MA, 1923 All marked S.E.G./FL/2.23 Pitcher: 4 1/2 x 4 1/2 x 3, bowl: 2 1/2 x 5 1/4, plate: 7 3/4 dia. Auction Date: Sat, June 08, 12:00PM Estimate: $1,000 - $1,500

Lot# 117 FANNIE LEVINE LILI SHAPIRO SATURDAY EVENING GIRLS Two plates decorated in cuerda seca with rabbits, Boston, MA, 1911/17 Smaller marked LS/CB/1.4.11/S.E.G./20, larger marked FL/S.E.G./9.17 7 3/4 dia., 6 1/2 dia. Auction Date: Sat, June 08, 12:00PM Estimate: $1,500 - $2,000

vase in the Arts & Crafts style by Sara Galner, 1915; "The Saturday Evening Girls Club was formed as an organization to educate and train immigrant girls of Boston. The Paul Revere Pottery was established to provide an income to young women through the creation of dynamic pottery." Some, like Ms. Glasner, progressed to a more sophisticated style.

Circa 1913 signed SEG (Saturday Evening Girls) pottery creamer, yellow ground with landscape band, 5"h, artist initialed 'FL'.

Paul Revere Pottery of the Saturday Evening Girls club Lili Shapiro January 1935 Height x width: 3 5/8 x 3 in. (9.2 x 7.6 cm)

Saturday Evening Girls Bowl

SATURDAY EVENING GIRLS Fifteen pieces in blue and white glaze: eight salad plates, teacup/saucer, tea caddy, Dudley House creamer, egg cup, sugar bowl and soup bowl

The Pottery of the Saturday Evening Girls