A faintly yellow earthenware with transparent lead glaze.
Cream coloured earthenware pottery; Wedgwood perfected the form.
A refined white earthenware, opaque, lead-glazed with a noticeable yellow cast with concentrated yellow or yellow-green glaze puddling at foot rings or other places where the liquid glaze could collect before firing. Found plain, pierced, painted both over- and underglaze, and likewise printed. Developed in the mid 18th century, creamware was further refined and improved by Josiah Wedgwood, whose marketing sense did so much to establish creamware as the epitome of fashion.
Earthenware of a cream colour.
Cream-colored earthenware perfected by Josiah Wedgwood. Also called Queen's Ware in honor of Queen Charlotte.
(or Queensware) â€“ a type of earthenware developed in the 18th century that came to dominate western ceramic tastes during that time.
Creamware is a cream-coloured earthenware created about 1750 by the potters of Staffordshire, England, which proved ideal for domestic ware. It was popular until the 1820s. It was also known as tortoiseshellware or Prattware depending on the color of glaze used.