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Sign up today to browse the FREE personal ads of available Northern Ireland singles, and hook up online using our completely free Belleek online dating service! UK Belleek Collectors’ Group Newsletter 32/1 April 2011 As an addition to the potter’s mark there is either an abbreviated version of it or a similar one with another meaning as shown on the Ivy spill (right). Click the "Find This for Me" button and either sign in or create an account to add pieces to your request list. 100% Free Online Dating for Belleek Singles at Mingle2(An example similar to that at the Ulster Museum, illustrated in S. Paper Weight in form of a dragon painted red and green, shells at base; mark as 1 printed in red, and Irish character stamped.(This is a remarkable small paperweight, which is documented only in this catalogue and not recorded elsewhere.Spill-pot, 6 inches high, in form of a spike of Indian corn; cream-coloured porcelain coated with a lustrous glaze; leaves tinted yellow; mark printed in blue. Large Shell of Dolium modelled in porcelain, tinted, and glazed.(a single unmarked large shell) This item is featured on the front cover of this Newsletter. Small Shell of Nacta modelled in porcelain and glazed. Triple Basket formed of three conventional shells grouped with corals and seaweed; tinted and coated with lustrous glaze; printed in blue, and Irish character stamped. Salt cellar in form of a valve of Tridacna (clam shell); mounted on a group of shells, including Corinthium, Murex, &c.; cream coloured porcelain, tinted and glazed; mark printed in blue, and stamped BELLEEK, FERMANAGH. Salt Cellar in form of a small clam shell, tinted and glazed; mark printed in blue. Salt Cellar in form of a shell of dolium, tinted and glazed; mark printed in blue. Muffineer in form of a shell of murex, supported on group of coral, tinted and glazed. Argonaut Shell (paper nautilus) mounted on a group of coral springing from a base bestrewn with shells and seaweed; modelled in porcelain, tinted and glazed; mark printed in blue. Cream Jug, in cream-coloured porcelain, ornamented and embossed diamond pattern, having blue bosses in centres and red bosses at the angles, with gilt leaf borders running round the neck and foot; handle in the form of a twisted cord, tinted purple; mark printed in blue.

Since the contemporary meaning of a character was a letter of an alphabet then ‘Irish characters’ should refer to the potter’s mark as being of Gaelic letters.

Just before publication of this article, I had the opportunity to inspect these items in detail as it was discovered that they now mostly reside in the "study collection" at the Victoria and Albert museum, having been transferred there from the Museum of Practical Geology in 1901.