The new factories built in 18 completely relied on steam-powered machinery and in the workshops, modernization centred mainly on the energy needed to operate the machines.Note that the part of also established or acquired factories in Wasserbillig (Luxemburg, 1873), Paray-le-Monial et Jubise (Belgium, 1876), Pont-Ste-Maxence (France, 1881), Zahna (Germany, 1890) and Betschdorf (Alsace, 1901).For easy reference and as a quick guide to the possible attribution of your latest porcelain collectible or pottery marks.The marks listed below are grouped as far as was possible in a logical order, with similar signs, graphics, etc grouped together.
If we have additional information on the mark you can click the image to open that section.
Thanks to the Sarreguemines Museum, I saw myself forced to remove some of the previously shown marks and am not sure about the remaining dates at all.
Over time, I received three different mark tables which all show different date entries and explanations; I assume that they do not know what they are doing and simply rewrite their own history every few years.
Also, some sites claim that the mark showing the Lorraine coat of arms above 'MADE IN GERMANY' was used until 1922, which is incorrect simply because the area became French territory after the first World War.
The mark itself was indeed used until 1922, but without the 'MADE IN GERMANY' addition from 1918 onwards.
In 1836 and this agreement contributed to the growth of production.