No. 1. The David Sharp Pottery
David Sharp started work as an apprentice with Rye Pottery just after the War. He worked with Raymond Everett and Dennis Townsend, all who later branched out on their own. Continue reading A Potted History of the Rye Potteries.
The map of Rye above is but the central section of of a steel engraving from Samuel Lewis’ Topographical Dictionary reflecting the boundary changes introduced on the enactment of the Reform Bill of June 7th. 1832. Continue reading 1832 Reform Map of Rye to be Auctioned Locally
By A. G. Page
The life of Walter Cole the Potter is fairly decisively divided into two parts. Before the War he built a reputation in London as one of the few British specialists in stoneware. whose popularity, in the sophisticated thirties, had declined because Continue reading The Potters of Rye