Antiques, Pottery & Furniture in Newtown, PA
Pick up gorgeous antique pottery and furniture at Nostalgic Nook in Newtown, Pennsylvania. Our store offers a variety of sought-after items, including everything from paintings to china.
China & Pottery:
Limoges porcelain designates hard-paste porcelain produced near the city of Limoges, France beginning in the late 18th century.
Nippon porcelain refers to vases, teapots, wall plaques, humidors, and other ceramic objects stamped with the word Nippon on their bases.
Produced Queen’s Ware plates, cups, saucers, bowls, and even candlesticks. Cream-colored earthenware of Cornish clay. Surfaces were typically gilded or enameled, with designs often taken from nature.
Well regarded for its porcelain dinnerware, which featured transferware decorations, brightened with hand-applied color.
- Unique Mid-Century Italian Pottery.
Pottery produced in the Fulper Pottery. The name is derived after Martin Stangl who was hired as ceramic engineer to develop new shapes and glazes. The dinnerware produced by the company was named Stangl. The famous designs in Stangl pottery are the bird figurines.
Delightful decorations that characterize Pennsbury pottery have made it a favorite type of American wares since the pottery’s origin in 1950.
- Cut Glass
Cut glass became desirable because it reflected the light. During the American Brilliant period, it was referred to as “rich cut glass.”
Pressed glass (or pattern glass) is a form of glass made using a plunger to press molten glass into a mold. It was first patented by American inventor John P. Bakewell in 1825
- Milk Glass
An opaque or translucent, milk white or colored glass, blown or pressed into a wide variety of shapes.
Glassware made by Fenton Art Glass Company, Ohio. The carnival glass produced between 1907 and 1920 were popular. Spanish Lace is noted Fenton glassware. Copies of Westward Ho frosted glass were also sold by Fenton. Fenton product line included vases, baskets and pitchers.
Fine clear, colourless flint glassware first manufactured in Waterford in the 18th and 19th centuries.
Transparent reddish glass that was famous in the Victorian era. It is a red coloured glass used primarily for expensive decorations. The red colour in glass is due to adding of gold salts into molten glass. Because of this red colour, it is also called as ‘Gold Ruby’ glass.
Silver, Brass & Copper
- Sterling Silver
- Plated Silver
- Candle Stick Holders
- Pots & Pans
- And Much More
A hard, red stoneware that has been made for hundreds of years. The term is also used to describe any common clay pottery that is reddish in color.
- Yellow Ware
Non-translucent pottery, such as jasper ware, that is fired at a high temperature. Yellow Ware is specifically defined by the color of the clay used, which is yellow.
- Wooden Bowls
- Wooden Boxes
Call us today at 215-598-8837 for details.