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English silver dating marks

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The diamond-shaped English Registry mark, was used by the English patent office since 1842 to identify pieces of English pottery, porcelain, and other products. The mark has the Roman numerals "IV" at the top of the mark if it is for a ceramic. Marks registered from 1842 to 1867 have a letter at the top of the diamond.Marks registered from 1867 to 1883 have a number instead of a letter at the top of the diamond.A false silver hallmark has always been treated with the utmost severity by the law and in the past a silversmith was pilloried for their first offence, where they would be pelted with rotten fruit and vegetables.If they offended again, a limb would be hacked off and, until the 1720’s, the death penalty was the usual sentence meted out to persistent offenders.

This long history of British hallmarks makes our hallmarking system one of the most highly structured and respected in the world.

The early Coalport porcelain wares are mostly unmarked.

Porcelain wares bearing a red painted ‘COALBROOKDALE’ mark in upper case are extremely rare and highly collectible. Most are found on colourful floral encrusted porcelain wares. From June 1820 to c1830, a series of prominent printed ‘Society of Arts’ marks were placed on Coalport porcelain wares. They may also include the words ‘ English Porcelain ‘.

Seemingly Coalport was named Coalport because of the coal that was transferred from canal boats to river vessels in the Coalbrook Dale area. Very early Coalport porcelain was unmarked, (c1805 and before) and in reality marks were rarely used before 1820.

However, the porcelain collector should note that early Coal Brook Dale marks are extremely rare and very collectible.