A band of gold scrollwork decorates the white china. Trimmed in gold on the flat rim. Marked Royal Doulton Rondo H4935 on the underside.
|RDRONDO-01||Cup and saucer (9 available)||$10|
|RDRONDO-01.5||Saucer for the cup and saucer set (1 available)||$5|
|RDRONDO-06||Bread and butter plate measuring 6 1/8 inches (11 available)||$10|
|RDRONDO-06.1||Bread and butter with slight wear to gold trim (1 available)||$7|
|RDRONDO-07||Dessert plate measuring 6 5/8 inches (5 available)||$9|
|RDRONDO-07.1||Dessert plate with slight wear to gold trim (1 available)||$7|
|RDRONDO-10||Dinner plate (9 available)||$35|
|RDRONDO-14||Large oval meat platter measuring 15 1/2 by 12 1/8 inches||$135|
|RDRONDO-14.7||Large oval meat platter measuring 16 by 12 1/8 inches||$130|
|RDRONDO-39||Large oval covered vegetable dish measuring 12 by 7 1/2 inches||$135|
|RDRONDO-39.1||Large oval covered vegetable dish measuring 12 by 7 1/2 inches with 3 spots of loss to gold scrollwork on the lid||$115|
Founded in 1815 by John Doulton and John Watts and known as Doulton & Co. and later as Doulton & Watts, this company specialized in industrial stoneware and decorative garden pottery.
John Doulton's son, Henry, in association with John Sparkes, the headmaster of the Lambeth School of Art, started in 1871 the production of art pottery that was very well regarded. In 1901, King Edward VII bestowed upon the company the right to use the word "Royal" preceding its name. Since then it has called itself Royal Doulton.
The company is known for its figurines, its character jugs and vases as well its many china patterns.
Royal Doulton is now part of the Waterford Wedgwood group.