Related Books

An Overview of Homer Laughlin Dinnerware
Language: un
Pages: 259
Authors: Mark Gonzalez
Categories: Ceramic tableware
Type: BOOK - Published: 2002-01-01 - Publisher:

For over 140 years, the Homer Laughlin Company, of East Liverpool, Ohio, made popular ceramic plate shapes, each with different decorative treatments that are identified by numbers and date codes. This book shows, in 805 color photographs, 43 dinnerware shapes as well as kitchenware, specialty items, and backmarks. With this
Homer Laughlin: Decades of Dinnerware
Language: en
Pages: 559
Authors: Bob Page, Dale Frederiksen, Dean Six
Categories: Cooking
Type: BOOK - Published: 2003-01-01 - Publisher: Page/Frederiksen Publishing Company

This book contains almost 4,000 Homer Laughlin dinnerware patterns in full color, plus hundreds of additional photographs, advertisements, pamphlets, and the history of The Homer Laughlin China Company and its dinnerware. Represented are dinnerware patterns from pre-1900 to current Fiesta? patterns and everything in between.
The Material Culture of Tableware
Language: en
Pages: 200
Authors: Jeanne Morgan Zarucchi
Categories: Social Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2018-06-28 - Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

The Material Culture of Tableware is a fascinating and authoritative study of patterned tableware in the US. The book undertakes a visual analysis of Johnson Brothers patterns of tableware pottery, with reference to comparable designs by other British companies, such as Spode and Adams. It examines how this practical genre
20th Century Dinnerware
Language: en
Pages: 128
Authors: Collector's Compass
Categories: Antiques & Collectibles
Type: BOOK - Published: 2001 - Publisher: Martingale & Company Incorporated

Books about 20th Century Dinnerware
Smokestacks in the Hills
Language: en
Pages: 272
Authors: Lou Martin
Categories: Political Science
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-10-15 - Publisher: University of Illinois Press

Long considered an urban phenomenon, industrialization also transformed the American countryside. Lou Martin weaves the narrative of how the relocation of steel and pottery factories to Hancock County, West Virginia, created a rural and small-town working class--and what that meant for communities and for labor. As Martin shows, access to