Also on these boards
1630-1640 English Fuddling cup at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London - From the curators' comments: "This was one of the more common 'joke' drinking pots of the 17th and 18th centuries. It was known as a 'fuddling cup', meaning that it would confuse or stupefy the user, even though the three interlinked cups would hardly contain enough ale to induce drunkenness."
Dish, London. Date: 1680. Artist/Maker: Unknown. Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware (Delftware), painted. VandA Collection.
Dish Place of origin: The Marches, Italy (made) Date: ca. 1520 (made) Artist/Maker: Giovanni Maria (painter (artist)) Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware Credit Line: Bequeathed by George Salting V, C.2084-1910
The Temptation of Adam and Eve Object: Dish Place of origin: London, England made Date: 1635 made Artist/Maker: Pickleherring Pottery probably, maker Materials and Techniques: Tin-glazed earthenware, painted in oxide colours Museum number: C.26-1931
Jug of lead-glazed earthenware. Ovoid body, mouth pinched in front to form a lip, loop handle. The upper part of the body is slightly grooved horizontally. Place of Origin Staffordshire, England (probably, made) Date ca. 1650-1700 (made) Artist/maker unknown (maker) Materials and Techniques Lead-glazed earthenware Dimensions Height: 10 in taken from Register, Diameter: 6 1/4 in taken from Register
1638 English Dish at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London - From the curators' comments: "This is an entirely typical delftware dish made as a presentation piece, probably for a citizen (and perhaps a tradesman) of the City of London. Such dishes were used mainly as display objects, which often ensured their survival in as-new condition."
Dish Rotherhithe or Southwark, England ca. 1625-1640 Tin-glazed earthenware, painted in colours V&A, C.126-1938