CHINA & GLASS





Some very dainty pieces of china . Perfect gifts !







A great mix





Our inventory of china and glass is massive. Over 3000 pieces at any one time and the stock changes daily.



One of our large dinners sets on offer



Fine china from the late 1800's to pieces no more than 5 years old. Tableware, kitchen crockery,

and high end signature pieces.

We have a lot of English china in stock from all the big names of the china factories.

Doulton, Wedgwood, Minton, Shelley, Worcester to name but 5.

Whether a bud vase for a buck or a signed Lalique bowl for a thousand bucks, we have it all!



You won't find much American china and glass here, but what we do have is either great value and/or great pieces.

American milk glass is always under $10 a piece and our early American glass pieces are unique and highly desirable.



Our new range !  Hundreds of exclusive hand made 8" by 8 " tiles from Istanbul, Turkey @  $10 each !




We have dozens and dozens of English commemorative china items .

Large amount of Belleek china and Lladro figurines also in stock 











Great deal ! Royal Doulton bone china mugs - Just $9.50 each !

 

Our new range of Jadeite reproduction  glassware for the kitchen

 

Lots of china - in fact  several thousand pieces !

 

Some wonderful carnival glass

 

 

 

We have a massive collection of Belleek . 100's of pieces from all periods .

Most in original boxes and hundreds of others to see . An incredible choice of this famous porcelain.

 

Pottery in the region began around 1849, after John Caldwell Bloomfield inherited his father's estate.[2] Seeking to provide employment for his tenants, who had been affected by the Irish potato famine and, being an amateur mineralogist, he ordered a geological survey of his land. On finding that the area was rich in minerals, Bloomfield went into partnership with London architect Robert Williams Armstrong and Dublin merchantDavid McBirney. In setting up a pottery business, Bloomfield managed to get a railway line built to Belleek so that coal could be delivered with which to fire kilns.[2] Building started on the pottery in 1858. Initially starting with domestic products, it wasn't until 1863 that small amounts of the Parian porcelain for which Belleek is famous for to this day, was successfully produced. By 1865, the prestige of the company had increased enough that its market included Ireland, England, the United States, Canada and Australia, and clients included the Prince of Wales, Queen Victoria and the nobility.[2]