You need to decide, when you first give the money to your parents, whether or not you will ever ask for it back. They have to know if it’s a gift they can keep forever, or if it is your money that you will be entrusting to them just. How would you feel if you gave them the amount of money, and the next day they donated the entire amount to their local church and it was gone forever?
Some of the miniature sets seriously trays- that are beautiful as they have a huge enough surface to fully capture the true beauty of the design. Sometimes I buy odd parts. I’ve included photos of them as other collectors may just recognize what they have any perhaps if their piece is named, it could be told by them the pattern. There are a few pieces that I don’t possess, despite my intense efforts to find them.
By looking at old online auction catalogs I’ve become aware that Raymond Everill hand-painted figurines. I understand that these were numbered in a series as when the appears in these catalogs these are always numbered 1 or 6 or 9 and so forth. I bought a small tankard at auction.
The Backstamp is Everill, and Sons but there is absolutely no signature that I can see, which is unlikely highly. Many of the top remains the initial white and the look does not seem to be handpainted. How much is a piece of Everill worth? It really is down to demand at the time of purchase. I have paid anything between £1 and £5 for odd pieces and between £15 and £50 for the tea sets. I have seen the “Evesham” pattern on sale for significantly more.
However, much like everything it is only well worth what it will probably be worth to an individual on the day that they buy it. In a few respects I view it as my children’s pension fund. I estimate these items were painted somewhere in the 1980s to 1990s and will only start to realize their value when more people become collectors. Later the majority of the minature tea pieces I have seen on the market on sites such as Ebay are in the £40 range, without trays- which is quite sad as the trays make a good stand to show them on.
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Comments aren’t for promoting your articles or other sites. I’ve some pieces that my Nan has collected over the years – she never quite managed a set and always needed the teapot – which you have! I was just wondering if I could send pictures and you also could tell me if they’re worth securing to or if you yourself would be thinking about them?
I just bought a vase with cover at a public sale. Until I quickly had never noticed the name. Fascinating information-many thanks. I’ve some lovely pieces of Raymond Everill hand-painted Evesham items including a stunning teapot and dinner plates. The painting is exquisite. I didn’t know anything about the musician until I read this.
Should anyone consider offering then I would be pleased to listen to from them. I possessed a China shop in Matlock Derbyshire some15years back and dealt with Ray for a few years.He was a terrific craftsman and even sculptured assorted figures and items before focusing on chinaware. I also have retained certain bits of one-offs in memory with at least two totally hand-painted dishes, one directly off his lounge wall! I too knew nothing about the Everill pottery, but I must say I agree that it is beautiful, and it is of great quality, Day it will be of value to my children I too wish one.
So pleased to see the curiosity about the task of Raymond Everill as I’ve quite a collection of his pottery and a Toby Jug style Ann Bolyn and Henry Vlll. A few of what I’ve was purchased in Stratford on Avon where we noticed a complete size teapot, cream sugars, and jug bowl in the Evesham design that I just needed.