Mccoy usa bowl

Mccoy usa bowl DEFAULT

McCoy (pottery)

McCoy is a brand of pottery that was produced in the United States in the early 20th century. It is probably the most collected pottery in the nation. Starting in 1848 by J.W.McCoy Stoneware company, they established the Nelson McCoy Sanitary Stoneware Company in 1910. They continued on almost into 1991, but had to close down due to declining profits.

Origins[edit]

In April 1910, Nelson McCoy (Senior), with help from his father (J.W. McCoy) and along with five stockholders, established the Nelson McCoy Sanitary and StonewareCompany in Roseville, Ohio. The pottery produced utilitarian stoneware and operated successfully until about 1918. They also bought, sold, and minedclay. At that time the pottery joined with eleven other stoneware potteries and formed the American Clay Products Company (ACPC), which was located in Zanesville, Ohio. All of the member potteries produced stoneware to be marketed by the new company. The ACPC produced sales catalogs of the wares that were produced, which purposely had no trademark, and had salesmen to advertise and take orders. The pottery orders received by the company were shared among the different potteries based on production capability, and the revenue received was proportionally distributed.

Two McCoy #7112 mugs in the Brown Drip glaze pattern. (made in 1974)

The ACPC thrived until January 1926, at which time the company was liquidated. The demise of the company released the former member potteries to once again become independent and they went into direct competition with one another. Also around this time, the demand for utilitarian stoneware was beginning to decrease.

The rise[edit]

In order to re-establish its own identity, and also to reflect the changing times, the Nelson McCoy Sanitary and Stoneware Co. by 1929 had changed its name to the Nelson McCoy Sanitary Stoneware Co. Additionally, it was around this time that the company began the practice of marking its wares. No evidence has been found that the company had ever marked any of its wares prior to this time. In 1933, in response to a further decreased demand for food and sanitary wares, and an increased demand for decorative pieces, the name of the company was changed again to Nelson McCoy Pottery Co.

The decline[edit]

Nelson McCoy Sr., Nelson Melick, and later Nelson McCoy Jr., in turn, operated the pottery for 57 years until it was sold in 1967 to the owners of the Mt. Clemens Pottery Co., although Nelson McCoy Jr., remained as president of the pottery. After about seven years of operation the Lancaster Colony Corporation purchased the pottery in 1974. In 1981 Nelson McCoy Jr., retired. In 1985, the pottery was sold once again, this time to Designer Accents of New Jersey. Some months earlier, Designer Accents had acquired two other potteries, Holiday Designs of Sebring, Ohio, and their Sebring Studios division. Designer Accents also acquired the Sunstone Pottery of Cambridge, Ohio.

All production at these potteries was moved to the Nelson McCoy Pottery. The production of some of the wares formerly produced was continued, and other wares were discontinued. The ware formerly produced by Holiday Designs, being lower priced items, was discontinued, while the higher priced wares from Sebring Studios were continued for some time. The ware produced under the name Sebring Studios was marked with only a style number.

Selected items previously made by the McCoy pottery, and some newly designed items, were marketed by Designer Accents under the name Nelson McCoy Ceramics. Some of these items have the familiar McCoy name on them. The Floraline line with its distinctive mark, first produced by the Nelson McCoy Pottery in 1960, was also continued.

Designer Accents operated for about five years until closing in late 1990.

The McCoy trademark[edit]

The United States Patent and Trademark Office lists three individuals or companies that have applied for a Trademark using the name "McCoy" for use on pottery.

  • Designer Accents, Inc., the final owner of the Nelson McCoy Pottery Company, filed the first of these applications on June 7, 1989. In the fall of 1990, the pottery closed. The application was canceled on December 20, 1997.
  • On August 31, 1992, Roger Jensen from Rockwood, Tennessee, applied for use of the name "McCoy" as a trademark on pottery he made. The application stated that the first use of the proposed trademark was in January 1991. The application was canceled on May 25, 1999.
  • A year before the Jensen application was canceled, Designer Accents, Inc. reapplied. This was on August 19, 1998. This application was abandoned on July 31, 2000.
  • On October 28, 1999, Rosella Martin of Century, Florida, made application to use the name "McCoy" on numerous types of pottery she produced. On May 24, 2001, this application was abandoned.

Chronology[edit]

  • 1848 - Small Factory opened by W. N. McCoy
  • 1886 - J.W. McCoy opened Williams & (JW) McCoy Pottery Co.
  • 1890 - Merged & Renamed Kildow, Williams & McCoy Pottery Co.
  • 1892 - Renamed Midland Pottery Co.
  • 1898 - Sold to Roseville Pottery Co.
  • 1910 - J.W. McCoy assisted his son, Nelson, in establishing "Nelson McCoy Sanitary Stoneware"
  • 1911 - J.W. McCoy Pottery Company acquired by George Brush and it became "Brush-McCoy Pottery Co."
  • 1918 - McCoy family sold interest in Brush-McCoy but name did not change until 1925
  • 1933 - Nelson McCoy Sanitary Stoneware simplified name to Nelson McCoy Pottery Co.
  • 1967 - Sold to Mount Clemens Pottery Co.
  • 1974 - Sold to Lancaster Colony
  • 1981 - Nelson McCoy Jr. stopped working at Nelson McCoy Pottery Co.
  • 1982 - Brush-McCoy ceased operation
  • 1985 - Nelson McCoy Pottery Co. sold to Designer Accents & merged with their company, renamed "Nelson McCoy Ceramics"
  • 1989 - Designer Accent Applies for use of Trademark McCoy on Pottery
  • 1990 - Nelson McCoy Ceramics ceased operation
  • 1991 - Roger Jensen begins using McCoy trademark on pottery he produced in Tennessee
  • 1992 - Roger Jensen applies for use of McCoy trademark on Pottery, amidst controversy
  • 1997 - Designer Accents' 1989 Trademark Application cancelled
  • 1998 - Designer Accent Applies a second time for use of Trademark McCoy on Pottery
  • 1999 - Roger Jensen's 1992 Trademark application was cancelled
  • 1999 - Rosella Martin applies to use the McCoy Trademark on pottery produced in Florida
  • 2000 - Designer Accents abandoned second McCoy Trademark Application
  • 2001 - Rosella Martin abandoned McCoy Trademark Application

References[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/McCoy_(pottery)

free shipping and free return Vintage McCoy Pottery Bowl USA 166 6” Girl Watering Can Window Orange Brown 2-year warranty

hong kong: covid-19. last update: 15/9/2021

boarding, testing and quarantine procedures for passengers arriving from three risk-based groups

all overseas inbound travellers arriving in hong kong will be required to:

  1. present the followings prior to boarding on the fight to hong kong:
  • a negative test report of a polymerase chain reaction (pcr)-based nucleic acid test for covid-19 in english or chinese, issued by laboratories recognised by the national authorities of the country in which the laboratory is located. the sample must be taken within 72 hours of the scheduled departure time of the aircraft which will land in hong kong. important: the hong kong authorities only accept certificates issued by laboratories iso 15189 accredited or is recognised or approved by the national authority of the country in which the laboratory is located. it is therefore necessary to book the test by choosing one of the regional laboratories recognised by the italian ministry of health on the constantly updated list available at the following website. you can also check the lists of the officially accredited regional laboratories for covid-19 molecular tests, which can be found on the website of your region. it is recommended that you carry out your research in advance and contact the laboratory of your choice to receive assurances on the timing of the issue of certificates. important: the covid-19 negative test report must be entirely in english and must contain all the information in the covering of lab report required by the airlines.
  • a 'consular declaration of a laboratory recognised by the ministry of health'. please write an email to [email protected] well in advance of your departure in order to obtain the declaration.
  • a confirmation of room reservation at a government-designated quarantine hotel for the required compulsory quarantine duration according to the risk category of your country of origin. the government-designated quarantine hotels (dqhs) are listed here.

2. undergo an additional test upon arrival at the hong kong international airport and wait for the results at the airport (“test and hold" arrangement); please allow several hours for waiting.

3. if the covid-19 test result conducted upon arrival in the airport is negative, board the designated transport arranged by the government to go to the designated quarantine hotel to undergo compulsory quarantine. if the covid-19 test result conducted upon arrival in the airport is positive, the local authorities will arrange for the passenger to be admitted to the appropriate hospital facilities. negative passengers who are close contacts of positive passengers will be transferred to government quarantine centres.

important: in the absence of direct flights between hong kong and italy, it is necessary for the passengers to check the additional conditions applied by the authorities of the countries of transit (type of covid test, language required for certification, quarantine/self-isolation conditions) with respect to those applied by the hong kong authorities.

for the purpose of entry into hong kong, the hksar government has categorised overseas places into three different groups based on risk levels.

the risk-based groups and the relevant places/countries can be found at this link. italy is placed in the medium-risk category (group b).

boarding, quarantine and testing requirementa for passengers arriving from high-risk countries (group a).

the following persons are allowed to board the flight for hong kong:

  • hong kong residents who have completed their courses of vaccination and present recognised vaccination records (i.e. vaccination records issued by a healthcare institution or a relevant authority of the government of hong kong, the mainland, or a country where its national regulatory authority is designated by the world health organization as a stringent regulatory authority); or
  • accompanied children of hong kong residents who are below the age of 12, if all the accompanied adults fulfilled condition (a) stated above.

the above inbound travellers who have stayed in the new group a specified places must comply with the following quarantine arrangements:

  • undergo compulsory quarantine for 21 days in a designated quarantine hotel (dqh);
  • undergo 4 tests during compulsory quarantine;
  • self-monitoring in the subsequent 7 days; and
  • undergo 2 additional compulsory covid-19 testing.

boarding, quarantine and testing requirements for passengers arriving from very medium-risk countries (group b), i.e. all places outside china and do not belong to group a or group c:

inbound travellers who have only stayed in group b specified place(s) during the 14 days prior to boarding have to comply with the following arrangement:

1) if the travellers who are hong kong residents have not been fully vaccinated:

  • undergo compulsory quarantine for 21 days in a dqh; and
  • undergo 4 tests during compulsory quarantine.
  • self-monitoring in the subsequent 7 days;
  • undergo 2 additional compulsory covid-19 testing.

2) if the travellers who are hong kong residents or non-hong kong residents have been fully vaccinated, they must also present a vaccination record at boarding. they are subject to a shortened quarantine period. relevant quarantine arrangements are as follows:

  • undergo compulsory quarantine for 14 days in a dqh;
  • undergo 4 tests during compulsory quarantine;
  • self-monitoring in the subsequent 7 days; and
  • undergo compulsory testing on the 16th and 19th days of arrival in hong kong.

please note: non-hong kong residents who have not been fully vaccinated are not allowed to board the flight for hong kong. fully vaccinated travelers who are non-hong kongresidents arriving from group b countries who have not been in group a countries within 21 days prior to boarding will be permitted to enter hong kong in accordance with the same arrangements as for hong kong residents. the relevant boarding, quarantine and testing requirements are the same as those applicable to fully vaccinated hong kong residents arriving from group b countries.

boarding, quarantine and testing requirements for passengers arriving from low-risk countries (group c).

inbound travellers who have only stayed in group c specified country(s) during the 21 days prior to boarding have to comply with the following arrangement:

1) if the travellers have not been fully vaccinated:

  • undergo compulsory quarantine for 14 days in a dqh;
  • undergo 4 tests during compulsory quarantine;
  • self-monitoring in the subsequent 7 days; and
  • undergo compulsory testing on the 16th and 19th days of arrival in hong kong.
  • free shipping and free return Vintage McCoy Pottery Bowl USA 166 6” Girl Watering Can Window Orange Brown 2-year warranty

2) if the travellers have been fully vaccinated, they must also present a vaccination record at boarding. they are subject to a shortened quarantine period. relevant quarantine arrangements are as follows:

  • undergo compulsory quarantine for 7 days in a dqh;
  • undergo 2 tests during compulsory quarantine;
  • self-monitoring in the subsequent 7 days; and
  • undergo 4 additional compulsory covid-19 testing

 

**important: unvaccinated minors below the age of 12**

children below the age of 12 arriving in hong kong from group b or c countries, if accompanied by fully vaccinated adults, upon their completion of the hotel quarantine period for the fully vaccinated adults, may opt for self-isolation at home until the end of the minors’ quarantine period (21 days for those arriving from group b places and 14 days for those from group c places), on condition that all household members of the minors have been fully vaccinated, and that the minors cannot have contact with persons who have not been fully vaccinated.

 

vaccinations administered outside hong kong

a recognised vaccination record for vaccinations administered outside hong kong must comply with the following requirements:

  • must be entirely in english;
  • bears the name of the relevant vaccinated traveller matching that in his/her valid travel document;
  • issued by a healthcare institution recognised by the national authorities of the country in which the vaccination was carried out and which are listed on the following link: https://www.coronavirus.gov.hk/pdf/places_of_issuance_recognised_vaccination_records.pdf;
  • indicates the name of the vaccine administered, which must be one of the vaccines recognised in hong kong listed at the following link: https://www.coronavirus.gov.hk/pdf/list_of_recognised_covid19_vaccines.pdf; the number of doses administered and the date of administration of the last dose must be also indicated. in order to be considered valid, the number of doses administered must correspond to the "dose(s) required" of the vaccine administered, as indicated in the right-hand column on the list.

if the certificate does not comply with the above, please contact our consular section by writing an email to consolare.h[email protected] for further assistance.

 

passengers arriving from mainland china, macao and taiwan

quarantine and testing arrangements for persons arriving at hong kong from places in mainland other than guangdong province, macao, and taiwan

- for persons (arriving at hong kong from august 4) who have not been fully vaccinated, and who have stayed in places in the mainland other than guangdong province or macao during the relevant period (i.e. the day of arrival at hong kong and during the 14 days before that day), they are subject to compulsory quarantine for 14 days at home, and have to undergo compulsory testing on the third, seventh and 12th days of arrival at hong kong during quarantine, as well as on the 16th and 19th days of arrival at hong kong after the completion of quarantine.

- persons who have not been fully vaccinated and who have stayed in taiwan during the relevant period are required to undergo a nucleic acid test within 72 hours prior to boarding a flight for hong kong, subject to compulsory quarantine in designated quarantine hotels (dqhs) for 21 days, and have to be tested four times during quarantine.

- fully vaccinated persons who have stayed in the mainland or macao during the relevant period are only subject to compulsory quarantine at home for seven days with seven days of self-monitoring afterwards, and have to undergo compulsory testing on the third and fifth days of arrival at hong kong during quarantine, as well as on the ninth, 12th, 16th and 19th days of arrival at hong kong after the completion of quarantine.

- fully vaccinated persons who have stayed in taiwan during the relevant period are subject to compulsory quarantine in dqhs for 14 days, have to be tested three times during quarantine, self-monitor for seven days afterwards, and have to undergo compulsory testing on the 16th and 19th days of arrival at hong kong. if the relevant persons have been fully vaccinated and hold a recognised positive result proof of serology antibody test, they are subject to compulsory quarantine in dqhs for seven days, have to be tested twice during quarantine, self-monitor for seven days afterwards, and have to undergo compulsory testing on the ninth, 12th, 16th and 19th days of arrival at hong kong.

 

airport transit services

starting from 1 june 2020, airport transit services at hong kong international airport have resumed on a limited and phased basis.

until further notice, only passengers who have also checked-in at the departure airport for their transit flight to hong kong and to their final destination will be allowed to transit. transit passengers are not permitted to leave the transit area of the airport.

transit is currently not permitted for flights bound for mainland china . transit for flights from mainland china have been allowed from 15 august 2020.

before departure, we recommend that you monitor the airport notices at the following link: https://www.hongkongairport.com


Sours: https://conshongkong.esteri.it/consolato_hongkong/en/la_comunicazione/dal_consolato/2021/06/regole-di-ingresso-a-hong-kong.html
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Found more McCoy pottery.....Salvation Army/Goodwill PART 1

"McCoy Question" Forum

The McCoy Pottery Collectors’ Society has among its members many experts on all types of specialty collecting areas of McCoy Pottery. If you have a question about McCoy pottery that you would like answered, please let us know.

ask-question-hereNO VALUES CAN BE GIVEN ONLINE

Answer:

Hello there! This Snow White cookie jar is 100% fake. McCoy did not produce a Snow White cookie jar. Unfortunately this is commonplace in today's market, not just with McCoy pieces, but many others as well. Information is a collectors only recourse. Fortunately, there are many available, including a great section covering known fakes and reproduction pieces here on the website, and comprehensive reference books for the "real McCoy" Hope this helps!

Answer:

Hello, and thank you for your question! This panther planter was produced in a wide variety of colors including black, green, yellow, and chartreuse. It can also be found in gold, and reference books show an example in "aqua and white brocade" Thanks again! Happy hunting! Jonathan

Answer:

Hi there! Your Strawberry Country pieces are part of a dinnerware line produced in the late 70s and early 80s. It included quite a few shapes in addition to an array of everyday dishes. Quite a fun line to collect, with pieces ranging from very common, to almost impossible to find! Thank you and happy hunting! Jonathan.

Answer:

Hi there and thank you for your question! Your jardinere is J.W. McCoy from the Carnelian line produced around 1904. The mark on the bottom is likely a shape number. While we do not give values, many collectors love early pieces and many can be quite desirable. I hope this helps! Happy hunting! Jonathan

Answer:

Hello and thank you for your question! Your vase is from the Brush pottery company after the split from McCoy, made around the time you stated for a number of years in many different glazes. Produced in massive quantities, these vases are a staple in pottery collections everywhere! Likely costing just a few cents each, they made perfect items for local five and dime style stores.

Answer:

Hello there! The set you describe is from the Stonecraft dinnerware line and includes 6 bowls, ranging in size from 4 to 14 inches. While not a rare set, in excellent condition and complete it is still quite desirable, and well loved by many McCoy collectors!

Answer:

Hello, and thank you for your question! I'm not aware that the Fruit in a basket cookie jar has been reproduced, so yours may very well be authentic. Reference books show it as marked McCoy USA, and the mark should be the typical McCoy mark for the era. (60s McCoy mark, found in the section here on the website.) I hope this helps, if you are still concerned, feel free to send some pictures, and a couple measurements and ill see what else I can find. Happy hunting! Jonathan.

Answer:

Hello there! Your stick handled creamer is indeed authentic McCoy! Made as part of the Cook-Serve Wear line in 1945. Also included in the line were covered casserole dishes, pie plates and more! Be on the lookout for more to add!

Answer:

Hello, and thank you for your question! Your vase was made by Nelson McCoy pottery as part of the butterfly line in the early 40s. This was one of the largest non dinnerware lines produced by any incarnation of McCoy pottery and included at least 26 shapes in as many as 6 colors! No specific name was given to this shape by the pottery, it is sometimes called the V top vase. Hope that helps!

Answer:

Hello! Your 9" vase in matte pink was made by McCoy as part of the Garden Club line starting in 1958. Many soft, simple shapes in a rainbow matte of matte glazes, mist often found in pink, white and yellow, but also found in black, green, brown, and even blue!

Answer:

Thanks for sending me the photo of the bottom, just what I needed to give you an answer. This is McCoy and shows up on the 1938 catalog sheet. At least one other company made this shape but it has numbers on the bottom. Your dry bottom tells me it is the McCoy. It is hard to find and shows up on page 30 of McCoy Pottery Collectors Reference and Value Guide, III.

Answer:

There were other items by other companies that also were made in aluminum, not just McCoy.

Answer:

This is a genuine McCoy bowl made in the 1960's. We have no current price guides so any estimate I give is strictly my opinion. Prices fluctuate with pottery just as any other valuables.

Answer:

I've had no experience with a liquid silicone but I can tell you what I learned from another McCoy collector. She uses her vases for fresh flowers and I noticed she inserted the proper size zip lock plastic baggy inside the vase and put water into it...seemed to work great about keeping the water from leaking out.

Answer:

You have a piece of Brush Pottery. You can read about the History between Brush and McCoy within our website. Both were separate companies who were only connected from 1911-1925 . After that they were separate again.

Answer:

Wow, I've never been asked this before! I really don't know. Perhaps a craft store or a hardware store. Years ago I made a stopper for one of my banks out of a piece of rubber. If you can't find them ready made perhaps you could find a flat piece of rubber and cut to size! Thanks for writing!

Answer:

This sounds like a show capped window box. These came in several different colors and in two sizes. There were flower pots with attached saucers with the same snow caped or frosted appearance.

Answer:

Your lovely vase is McCoy. Sometimes the glaze was thicker than other times and filled in the area of the logos. Your vase was made in the 1940's and came in pastel colors.

Answer:

Your vase is part of the Cascade line by McCoy, made in 1961. It did come in a couple of different color combinations...IMO, your purple is the hardest to find. It is often found in a redish/burgundy combination as well as a pearlized white finish. There are several other shapes in this line.

Answer:

How interesting to get your question, I had two come in at the same time on this line. Your vase is part of the Cascade line by mcCoy, made in 1961. It did come in a couple of different color combinations...IMO, your purple is the hardest to find. It is often found in a redish/burgundy combination as well as a pearlized white finish. There are several other shapes in this line.

Answer:

McCoy did make and sell lidded steins as one of their contract items

Answer:

This is a Real McCoy! It is from the Brocade line , made in 1956. It was made in a couple of different color combinations and there are several items from planters to beverage servers in this line~

Answer:

Your Frog is by the Brush Pottery Company, often confused with McCoy. There were numerous sizes of frogs that were made from tiny to extra large, many styles. It's very difficult to give a price on pottery in today's world, It varies along with everything else in the economy. The value would also vary per the size of the frog. Since you have so many things you want information on I suggest the McCoy Reference books by Hanson/Nissen/Hanson or the one by Steve and Martha Sanford. Also, sold items on ebay is an excellent way to determine values.

Answer:

Your vase is decorated with the Antique Rose motif. There were a number of shapes with either rose colored roses or brown roses highlighting the pieces. They were popular in 1959. The vase can be found in solid colors as well.

Answer:

Yes, this is McCoy....so neat to have something through the family

Answer:

This would be the "center" of a lazy susan...with other pieces that fit around it...really cool!

Answer:

This is commonly referred to as a wheat vase because of the design. Made in the mid-fifties the shape was also made plain.

Answer:

This is the Wedding Jar cookie jar from the early 1960's. I've never seen the detail on this as genuine gold...normally McCoy had a mark on the bottom within a circle if they used gold.

Answer:

Hi, this is the Ivy Tea pot, it came with a matching creamer and sugar....made in 1950 Values are really hard to determine these days. I normally suggest looking on ebay for sold items so see how they do there. It is a nice teapot to have!

Answer:

Our Society supplies information on our website and through our quarterly Journal. We do not have books for sale. :( The ones I recommend for reference are McCoy Pottery, Collectors Reference and Value Guide by Hanson/Nissen/Hanson (3 vol. set) and Sanfords Guide to McCoy Pottery by Steve and Martha Sanford. Although you might find them in book stores or antique stores book sections, they are all out of print. Ebay is a good source to find copies.

Answer:

This small underplate and pitcher set was made in 1975. It also came in a lime green color.

Answer:

The ones I recommend for reference are McCoy Pottery, Collectors Reference and Value Guide by Hanson/Nissen/Hanson (3 vol. set) and Sanfords Guide to McCoy Pottery by Steve and Martha Sanford The shield mark with number inside is a McCoy Mark. What concerns me most recently is a reproduced set of bowls that was made by Robinson Ransbottom Pottery Company that is being made marked McCoy. These books would help you recognize the real McCoy.

Answer:

Mine measures ll l/2" tall

Answer:

Thanks for writing about this! This pot and saucer was made in 1961 and came in several colors. I think it is great that you use it and enjoy it. McCoy is highly collectible...but also was made to use! Sometimes this pattern is referred to as "beetle band". Enjoy!

Answer:

Hi,! Your Turtle Planter is a Genuine McCoy and was made in 1975. the 740 was the catalog number of the item and the LLC part of the logo was when McCoy was a part of the Lancaster Colony Corporation. It is a fun planter to have!

Answer:

This is a genuine McCoy vase from the Ripple Line, made in 1950. The extra clay and extra paint is not uncommon to see. They made many items a day! There was a seconds store and it would be impossible to know what might have gone out through there or thru regular shipments to customers. The top edge is what was a different color than the rest of the vase, there would not have been more of the red paint. There are a couple different shapes to this line.

Answer:

Sad! Altho this is basically a McCoy shape this vase is a fake! The turtles tell the tale!

Answer:

How nice to hear from someone who is familiar with the Crooksville/Roseville area! Your cookie jar is a Liberty Bell and was made in the mid sixties.

Answer:

This is a console dish from the Brocade line of McCoy. It is genuine and was made in 1956. There are other shapes in this line and they were also made in different color combinations. The best way to currently check values is to look on ebay for the "Sold" items and see what items sell for in that line.

Answer:

The Genuine Leprechauns are unmarked so that lets us know yours is not genuine.

Answer:

This is a genuine McCoy vase. There were two marked this way...one is V - 1 and one is V2...unusual but neat!. It was made in the late 1920's and can also be found as a lamp base.

Answer:

Occasionally something is found with fingerprints and in my opinion it is a treasure! I doubt that this would have caused an item to go to the seconds store. Also, don't think it would affect the value either way but it is a permanent reminder of the human that helped make it

Answer:

What you have is a Real McCoy. He is the Hair Growing Gleep and dates to the early 1970's. He came with a packet of seed that you stuck to a moistened center area of the piece....and watered through the top. Grass then sprouted on his unglazed body!

Answer:

The Capri Line by McCoy was made in 1957. There are several shapes from a bud vase to different sizes and shapes similar to yours. the colors can be from blue with pink interiors to off white or yellow with green interiors...very pretty line!

Answer:

Unfortunately this is a fake, an item that was not produced by McCoy but is marked so....please check out the page on fakes on the Society website. It should show you other items of a similar nature.

Answer:

Your first two pieces are from the Vesta Line by McCoy . This line was made in 1962. The larger piece is a Planting Dish. the smaller piece is a shallow bowl...I've never seen the two together!. There were two sizes of this shallow bowl. The line contained several more shapes and colors. the double tulip is not McCoy, but a knock off, (copy) of a McCoy vase. Unfortunately there are lots of them in the market place.

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The small log planter comes in several colors and was made in 1958. You've found the USA on one end, look carefully and see if you can find the small letters spelling McCoy on the other end or the other side.

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First Betty I'd like to thank you on behalf of all of us who love McCoy for your honesty in this topic. I do not know who made these items, some, I believe are imports. :(

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I believe I know the piece you are talking about. It is part of the Cook-Serve line made in 1945, The pieces in the line were rough on the outside with a smooth colored interior, yellow, green or pink that I recall. This was during the time the government required some of the pottery companies to use their clay for government purposes...one item was a training model of a landmine. Part of The remainder of McCoy's clay went for this utilitarian line.

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Your bowl with the pink and blue stripes is not by mcCoy. I believe it is made by the Hull Pottery Company which was just down the road from McCoy Pottery.

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You have a lovely Chamber pot from the "Bluebird" line of Toilet Sets. This was made in 1915 so it does come from "Brush-McCoy"....great item!

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The M C in this case refers to Mount Clemens, an era of McCoy Pottery Company. In 1967 McCoy was sold to David Chase, a private entrepreneur. Items still carried the McCoy logo but usually had an additional ref. to Mr. Clemens Pottery. This is a design up that McCoy did make so I feel yours are McCoy. I believe the mark was used afterwards on items that were not produced under the McCoy time frame. In 1974 Chase sold the business to Lancaster Colony Corporation and the mark changed once again.

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This heart shaped dish is part of the Golden Brocade Line of McCoy. The MCP indicates it was made during the time Mt. Clemens owned McCoy, between 1966 and 1974. occasionally these pieces can still be found with a paper sticker "Golden Brocade". Book value is $30-40.00.

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This is not McCoy. Brush McCoy was only the years between 1911-1925 approx....before and after that they were two separate companies. I think this is from the Brush Pottery, it appears to be more their green color than McCoys.

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This is a wonderful Large Double Handled Vase from 1947. It came in aqua and in white. It was not cataloged as such but in recent years collectors have referred to it as a "strap " vase. At 12" tall it was valued at 80.00 - 110.00 in the first volume of Hanson/Nissen/Hansons book on McCoy

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YES, this is an advertising item made by McCoy. Part of McCoys business was contract work for various companies and this was made for Schering. "Your feet must last a lifetime" Not a lot of info is available on contract work so I do not know when this was done.

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Yes, this is a genuine McCoy stretch goat. The stretches were made in the 1940s in typically pastel colors.

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it would be the shape that has been reproduced, not just the color. By the way, there are no dumb questions!

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Your lovely vase was made in 1950 and came in yellow, green or coral. Values fluctuate in the market today but my estimate of a value if you were to see it in a mall today would be approx. 65.00

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I believe that you have a vase from the McCoy Classic Line that was made in 1962. The items came in aqua, white and black with streaks of gold on the surface. There were two sizes of this vase along with various lower shaped pieces.

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The mug in your photo is a product of McCoy and is noted as having been made in 1926. Also made in the Buccaneer line was a 8 1/2" tall Tankard and a Covered Jar that is 7 l/2" tall. All could be found in dark green or dark brown. I am not aware of items made by Watt but this is a marked used on other items by McCoy.

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Yes, this is a rare planter. Made in 1955 it came in a brown spray glaze and also in a green spray glaze. I think it is still valued in the range that you mentioned. Prices do fluctuate with the economy but this is a good item to have.

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I don't think this particular piece of Stonecraft Dinner ware is included on any price list It was made during the late 1970's. Stonecraft came with this pink and blue motif or with a chocolate brown motif. MY opinion on a value would be approx. 20.00

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Your teapot is the Daisy line and was made in the 1940's. They came available with a creamer and sugar to match and also in a couple of color variations. Value on pottery fluctuates though the times but this would have a current value of approx. 75.00 if it has no damage. It's a great start for a McCoy collection!

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Neither of your planters belong to a particular line by McCoy but they are genuine McCoy planters.. The line was made in 1969 and value approx. $12.00 in today's market. Prices tend to fluctuate along with the economy and sadly prices on most items are down right now. The shell style planter was made in 1948. Value for it would be approximately $25-35.00 in my opinion . Keep up looking for McCoy, It's fun!

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This is actually called "Little Red Bean Pot" and is considered a cookie jar by many. It was made in 1971. Value in todays market would be approx. $45.00

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These are wonderful examples of the McCoy Violin Wall pockets. Not all were decorated with gold trim. Note the mark on yours, this is the way Maccoy marked their gold trimmed items. Other companies used gold and marked differently The violin wall pocket was made in 1956 and came in this aqua and in white. There are a couple that were done in black and they are quite rare. Prices are a bit soft right now but these would certainly be worth a minimum of 75.00 each.

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Your basket of eggs cookie jar was made by McCoy in 1977. Book value is $55.00 - 65.00. The basket bottom is also found with strawberries, tomatoes and potatoes.

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This is a copy of a set of bowls by Robinson Ransbottom Pottery Company. Sadly they are being remade and marked as McCoy. McCoy did not make these!, sorry!

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This would be the Stonecraft line of dinnerware by Mccoy. It is a popular line and is collected by many. I would suggest checking on ebay, completed and sold listings, for prices the individual pieces actually sold for. This line was made in the mid 1970's

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This line was made in 1960. The secondary market would be the only place you will find these now. Check on ebay for the stands or perhaps for damaged pieces that still have the stands. If you are a member of the McCoy Pottery Collectors Society you could place a wanted ad in the journal. thanks for your interest and for writing

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This vase is from the Garden Club Line, made in 1958. The lines to all the shapes were simple, colors were pastel....

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This is a very nice older vase by McCoy in the early 1940's. Some folks see an Owl in the design although I don't think catalog pages refer to it as such. Sanfords book values it at $40.00-50.00 which is probably pretty accurate today. This goes with the one I mentioned the owl in.

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I would think it would depend on the item. If it were a truly rare item folks would probably overlook any damage...but if it's a more common shape it would definitely affect the value. You could check the completed lists on ebay for similar shapes and conditions and get an idea what they actually sell for. Values are kinda fickle just now.

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I believe e I know the shape bowl you have and it is Genuine McCoy. I have one with the little flecks of color in it too.

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This is J.W. Olympia but it's really hard to come up with a value now. I was at an auction in July where the Olympia went really cheap...of course that was an auction of over 500 pieces of McCoy. I paid 60.00 for mine about 15 years ago... It "should" be valued at 150.00-200 in my opinion, but the market does not bear it out now...It is not rare...but not easily found.

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Welcome to the world of McCoy! This is a wonderful example of the McCoy hands tray...should be marked NM on the back. There are other hands by McCoy. The reference books I like, which would include the hands are the series of three books by Hanson/Nissen/Hanson, McCoy Pottery Collectors Reference and Value Guide and the Sanfords Guide to McCoy Pottery. All of these books can bee seenon other pages within the website. Interesting fact about the hands is that Nelson McCoy told me some were modeled from his Mothers hands, Ruth McCoy.

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July 10th and 11th are the dates for our events...check here! Look forward to seeing you in July. http://mccoypotterycollectorssociety.org/collectors-society/convention-info/

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RRPCO was a competitor of McCoy and located in the same area. It is also a collectible pottery. The "/" mark after the number is a good sign its RRPCO

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Its quite likely that a company could have made a spoon rest to be more decorative than functional. McCoy did make spoon rests though...a couple of older ones and some in later years. Here are examples of McCoy spoon rests

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You might try a search on ebay. There are normally a few listed and at pretty good prices.

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Since I didn't have a photo of your set i searched ebay for the number and came up with this one...Is it like yours? If so, it is the Fruit Festival Design which was used on other items, too. There is one listed on ebay now for 22.00 and I feel that is pretty accurate. if you were to see one for sale in an antique mall it would probably be priced higher, maybe 35.00-40. I do not think the spots you described would affect the price. Thank you for your inquiry

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While our area is McCoy Pottery I was able to find the answers to your question from Pottery Collectors. Your vase is Weller Marvo with a value of approx. 50-l00 depending on condition.

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Thanks for writing. The fish is great but it is not McCoy. I do not have any information on who might have made it.

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Thank you so much for writing to us about your frog planter by McCoy. It was made as early as 1950 and only came in the green color. The yellow paint is the original "cold paint" trim that came on the frogs. That means it was painted after the pottery was fired, thus it could wear or wash off in time. The value is approximately $30-40.00 It is interesting that it has been in Stockholm all these years and I'm curious to know if you ever see other McCoy Pottery there!

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Many people, me included, like to use their pottery. I suppose if you wanted to keep it in pristine condition you might not want to plant in it but I think it would be more enjoyable for you to use it as you please. The only thing I can think of is that it might leave stains on the inside.

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This item was made in 1954 and came in 4 l/2", 5 l/2" 7 l/2" and 8 l/2" sizes. The colors were maroon, yellow and green and value ranges from $20-$40.

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This came in sizes from 4" to much larger that was used with pedestals. Stoneware, it was made from the late twenties thru the mid-30's. Colors were matte white, matte green and a matte brown/green combination. None of the sizes were marked and it is referred to as "berries and leaves".

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Yes this is genuine McCoy. It is the centerpiece of a lazy susan made in 1966.

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I am happy to tell you it is an Ashtray...referred to simply as a ball shape ashtray. It did come in a variety of colors and color combinations and is valued at approx.20.00-25.00

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Vases are usually designed for holding cut flowers and can often be quite decorative. Lots of McCoy vases are in the shapes of flowers. The planters are designed to have small dish gardens in, or single plants. They, too, can be quite decorative often in the shape of animals, etc. Here are a typical McCoy vase and planter. The term "antique" used to apply to anything over 100 years old. Vintage can apply to items of a certain era. Anymore I believe they are often used interchangeably.

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My Sanfords book shows this teaset on page 170/171 and values it at 75.00 - 100.00

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I saw the one you mentioned on ebay. In today's Market I do not think it will sell for that much. The economy affects Collectibles as well as everything else. In an antique mall I would expect to see one for 50.00-60.00. It is a piece you don't come across every day.

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Your covered bean pot is genuine, from the Canyon Dinnerware line. Dinnerware from this era is lead free.

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Your vase is from the Scandia line by McCoy. It was made in 1972 and came in several shapes and colors. Does not look like typical McCoy, does it?

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Thanks for sending the picture of your vase. Several years ago we verified this is not by McCoy but I can not recall who did make it. If I find out, I will add the answer here and let you know...nice vase regardless of who made it!

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Hope these pictures help

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If you are a member of our McCoy Pottery Collectors Society you can place an ad in our quarterly journal for items you want to sell (McCoy) and / or items that you are looking for. There is a facebook group "McCoy Pottery for Sale" and ebay is always an option.

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What you have is the yellow pepper cookie jar and it is genuine. It was a newer jar, thus the mark, and was made from 1972-1980. This more commonly is found in green and very, very rarely in a deep purple color.

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This is a cheese shaker made approx 1985 McCoy ltd was the company Nelson and Billie Had after they retired from Nelson McCoy Pottery

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Your bowls are from the Greystone dinnerware line by McCoy and were made in 1978

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This flower pot with saucer attached dates to the mid 1950's. It came in three sizes, 4", 5" and 6".

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This is a Real McCoy! It was made in the 1940's. A variation made had the same shape with handles at the bottom sides. The value would be in the $30.00 - 40.00 range

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Your bowl came with matching pitcher to make a bowl and pitcher set. The photo shows the pitcher, If you don't have the pitcher you might find one on ebay!

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No! This has not been reproduced, it is the real McCoy!

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Your cookie jar is referred to as "love birds" or "kissing penguins". It was made in 1946. Value in today's market approx. .$60.00. Memories make it priceless !

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This lovely vase is from the late 1940's. It came in a variety of pastel colors typical of the era. There is no particular line it was part of. Value would be in the 45.00 to 65.00 range. Thanks for sharing

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Thank you for writing about your pottery piece, it is not McCoy but was made by the Hull Pottery Company.

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This hard to find planting dish was made in 1955. They are pretty hard to find without damage to the wings. I've not seen one sold recently but I am thinking the range of 100.00 to 125.00 would be appropriate.

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Your vase is the real McCoy, made between 1926 and 1936. The stoneware such as this came in white, green or a brown/green color, This also came in different sizes. Nice find!

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Yes it is from the early 1950's . The planting dish has a bar across the center with a hole in the center. The hole is to support a candle, a floral arrangement could surround the candle.

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You are right in with the date of your McCoy Buttermilk pitcher. It is from 1926. Comparing prices on completed pitchers like yours that sold on ebay prices ranged from 20 -30. If you were to see it priced in an antique mall the price would range from 38.00-60.00 in my opinion. Unless you have a local outlet to sell your items, ebay could be your best bet, Members of our Society can put an ad in our quarterly journal.

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I am sorry to tell you that your cookie jar is a fake. McCoy did not make any Little Red Riding Hood items. The genuine LRRH was made by Hull Pottery. It is sad that copies were made marked McCoy, it's very confusing to many.

Sours: https://mccoypotterycollectorssociety.org/mccoy-question-forum/

Usa bowl mccoy

Antique McCoy pottery items are considered highly collectible. These pottery items are available at all price levels, making them an attractive prospect for collectors of all types.

History of McCoy Pottery

The McCoy Pottery Company has a long and interesting history. The American company was founded in Roseville, Ohio in April 1910. Roseville was chosen as the area was rich with clay, and the land was given to the company free of charge in recognition of the employment opportunities and revenue it would bring to the area. The founder, Nelson McCoy (senior), established the company as the Nelson McCoy Sanitary and Stoneware Company, to produce utilitarian stoneware items. A change of direction took place in 1933 when the company responded to consumer interest and began to focus more on the manufacture of decorative items and less on utilitarian wares. The company changed hands during the years, and finally closed in 1990.

Related Articles

McCoy Pottery Lines

The style of antique McCoy Pottery items is wide and varied. It ranges from fun but functional items, such as a lamb planter, through to the more utilitarian. As the pottery spanned such a long time period, the style of pottery made very much reflected the trends and fashions of the time. According to the McCoy Pottery Collectors Society, there were dozens of lines of McCoy pieces, each produced in a variety of colors and glazes. These include white, yellow, blue, brown, coral, and other shades. Some included multiple colors. A few notable examples of McCoy Pottery lines include the following:

  • Onyx - This line featured a beautiful swirled glaze that resembled stone.
  • Blossom Time - Displaying gorgeous floral elements, this multi-colored line from the mid-1940s is highly collectible.
  • Jeweled - This 1950s pattern featured elements like flowers and butterflies with applied glass gems to add sparkle.
  • Strawberry Country - Produced near the end of the McCoy Pottery company's existence, this simple pattern features strawberries on a basic white glaze.

Tips for Buying Antique McCoy Pottery Items

If you would like to begin or add to a collection of antique McCoy pottery, there are some important considerations to keep in mind. Identifying genuine pieces and assigning a fair value involves a bit of knowledge and research. These tips can help.

Look for McCoy Pottery Marks

One challenge in identifying McCoy Pottery is that the company did not begin marking its wares until around 1929. However, after that point, most pieces had marks. Many feature an overlapping N and M to stand for Nelson McCoy. Others have an overlapping M and C or the name McCoy. You can see a full listing of marks used with photos at the McCoy Pottery Collectors Society Trademarks Library.

Identify the Pattern

Because McCoy made so many patterns, it can be a challenge to identify them. Look at photos of other pieces on the McCoy Pottery Collectors Society site, and read the pattern descriptions on McCoy Pottery's Pattern Index. Once you know your pattern, you'll be better prepared to assign value.

Know What Type of Piece You Have

McCoy made everything from decorative wall pockets to vases. Knowing the function of your piece will help you figure out a fair price to pay for it. For instance, one of the most famous and collectible McCoy Pottery items is the cookie jar, and there are many collectors who collect nothing but these. These took a variety of forms. The Indian themed cookie jar is extremely popular, and other cookie jars included clowns, beehives, fruit, and animals of all descriptions.

Compare McCoy Pottery Values

To assign value to a piece of McCoy pottery, it's a good idea to compare recently-sold items in similar condition. You can see the selling price on eBay by looking up sold items. For instance, these are a few typical sales of McCoy pottery pieces:

Know Where to Shop

You can find McCoy pottery pieces on eBay, but you can also look for them locally. Check thrift stores and flea markets, as well as local antique shops. You'll also see them at garage sales and yard sales.

Something for Everyone

McCoy pottery is fun to collect, especially if you enjoy vintage kitchen items. This pottery was made for a long time, so there are many pieces on the market. From cookie jars to collectible teapots, there's a style and color for everyone.

© 2021 LoveToKnow Media. All rights reserved.

Sours: https://antiques.lovetoknow.com/Antique_McCoy_Pottery
Collecting 101: McCoy Pottery! The History, Popularity, Lines, Colors \u0026 Value! Episode 13

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