Haeger Potteries

David Haeger grew his company from a brickyard he purchased in 1871, and it remained in operation through 2016. But it was his son, Edmund Haeger, who introduced Haeger art pottery in 1914. Since that time Haeger pieces have reflected art movements ranging from Arts & Crafts to Art Deco to Mid-Century Modern and beyond. Many pieces might be viewed as caricatures of these movements, very outspoken and fun to collect!

Martin Stangl left Fulper Pottery and came to work for Haeger in 1914, and was influential in the design and success of Haeger's art pottery line. He left Haeger when he purchased Fulper in 1924.

The name "Royal" was affixed to the name of most art pottery pieces beginning after Royal Hickman started design work for Haeger in 1939. Numbers for pieces produced under the name of "Royal Haeger" were given the prefix R, e.g., R-360 Tropical Fish Flower Block.

Definition of Flower Frog:  I only collect pieces with holes extending through their bottoms that were designed to sit in water. It's how flower frogs got their name! However, many collectors use a much broader definition, so I have included vases with multiple holes designed to hold flower stems.

Impressed Logo and Red Clay:  Pieces that have an impressed Haeger diamond logo on the bottom, and/or were made with red clay, are among the earliest pieces of Haeger art pottery with production beginning in 1914.

Glazes:  There are a gazillion Haeger glazes and many collectors enjoy identifying them. Catalogs often list the glazes available for particular pieces; other times they simply list the glazes available for the items appearing in the catalog.

However, many of the early glaze descriptions are ambiguous. And many could have been described in catalogs that have never been found, so we have to be careful not to mismatch them to known glazes. And finally, they were all applied by hand so we never see two pieces alike.

I give the name of the glaze for each piece I feel somewhat confident about, but it is never more than a best guess.

Names:  From one catalog to another Haeger was often inconsistent in naming its pieces, and some were only given a number. I have assigned a brief name to each piece that I think best identifies it.

Aliases:  In some cases the various names given to a piece vary so greatly that one might not realize they are the same piece. In these cases, I have listed aliases.

Sources:  When I have been able to find a piece in a catalog, I list the catalog(s) along with the piece. When I have only been able to find a piece in a book, I list the book by a brief title in italics. For more information on the books please see Identification Resources.

[1] Available in the Royal Haeger Pottery Collectors Facebook group
[2] Available in the Haeger Pottery Enthusiasts Facebook group

Credits:  Credits for photos and textual content appear in brackets. [web] indicates a photo made available by an online seller.

Peter Christensen
Peter@MyFlowerFrogs.com

My Haeger Flower Frog Collection

From my personal collection [Peter Christensen]

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My Haeger Flower Frog Collection
My Haeger Flower Frog Collection
My Haeger Flower Frog Collection
My Haeger Flower Frog Collection
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Haeger Flower Frogs


Clam Shell

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book. The only reference I have found is in the 1927 newspaper ad, below.

Mauve Agate glaze [Susan Mathews]

Additional Examples

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Fish

Sources:  This fish appears in The House of Haeger 1914-1944, page 81. It is listed as part of set E-100, which includes bowl No. 100.

Geranium Leaf Green glaze [Randall Stanek]

Additional Examples

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Frog

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book. However, this frog appears on several other Haeger pieces.

[Susan Mathews]


Lady and Fawn

Sources:  The House of Haeger 1944-1969

Green Agate glaze [Randall Stanek]

[Annie Liner]


Sea Star

Aliases:  Often referred to as Octopus, though it has 9 legs and an octopus has 8.

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book.

Sizes:  In the below photo the pieces on the left and right have a 5½" diameter. While the center piece appears to be bigger, it has a 5" diameter. Also, a collector has reported acquiring a piece with a 4" diameter that came with a 505b/8" bowl.

1st row: both unidentified

2nd row: unidentified, Geranium Leaf Green

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 6 Hexagonal (2")

Notes:  Prior to December 12, 1924, No. 6 was assigned to a bowl.

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book.

1st row: Peach Agate (both)

2nd row: Geranium Leaf Green, Italian Yellow, and Geranium Leaf Green

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]


No. 7 Hexagonal (3")

Notes:  Prior to December 12, 1924, No. 7 was assigned to a bowl.

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book.

1st row: Geranium Leaf Green

2nd row: Blue and Red Flambé (both)

3rd row: unidentified, Ivory, and unidentified

4th row: Peach Agate (both)

5th row: Italian Yellow, Black, and Italian Yellow

6th row: Rose

Note that the Black example is the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog as "a deep blue-black" that shows blue highlights, and not the Ebony glaze described in later catalogs.

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 8 Round (3")

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Black, Mulberry and Green Flambé (2), Mere Green, Mauve Agate, Blue of Sky Flambé, and Green and Agate Blue Flambé

2nd row: Blue and Green Flambé, Green and Agate Blue Flambé, Catseye (2), and Cats Eye (2)

3rd row: Cats Eye (4), and Mulberry and Green Flambé

4th row: Mulberry and Green Flambé (4)

5th row: Mulberry and Green Flambé (2)

Note that the Cats Eye (two words) examples are the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog, and the Catseye (one word) examples are the latter glaze described in the 1949 Spring Catalog.

Also, the Black example is the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog as "a deep blue-black" that shows blue highlights, and not the Ebony glaze described in later catalogs.

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 9 Round (3")

Identification:  Note the plateau around the center hole.

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Italian Yellow, Mere Green, Geranium Leaf Green (sans mottling), Cats Eye, and Blue of Sky Flambé

2nd row: Mulberry and Green Flambé, Blue of Sky Flambé, Blue and Green Flambé, and Green Agate

3rd row: Catseye, Green and Agate Blue Flambé, Mulberry and Green Flambé (2), and Blue of Sky Flambé

4th row: Mulberry and Green Flambé (3), and Blue of Sky Flambé

5th row: Green Agate, Blue and Green Flambé, Mulberry, Blue and Green Flambé, and Geranium Leaf Green

Note that the Cats Eye (two words) example is the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog, and the Catseye (one word) example is the latter glaze described in the 1949 Spring Catalog.

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 10 Round (5")

Notes:  According to Martin Stangl's notebook, after December 12, 1924, No. 10 was reassigned to Hexagonal (4"), below. [Peter Meissner]

Sources:  Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Catseye, Blue of Sky Flambé, and Mulberry and Green Flambé

2nd row: unidentified (both)

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 10 Hexagonal (4")

Notes:  According to Martin Stangl's notebook, prior to December 12, 1924, No. 10 was assigned to Round (5"), above. [Peter Meissner]

Sources:  I have not found this piece in any Haeger catalog or book. The only reference I have found is in the 1926 newspaper ad, below.

1st row: Mere Green, unidentified, and Black

2nd row: Italian Yellow, and Geranium Leaf Green

Note that the Black example is the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog as "a deep blue-black" that shows blue highlights, and not the Ebony glaze described in later catalogs.

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 11 Round (4")

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Rose, Mere Green, Italian Yellow, Blue and Green Flambé, and French Blue

2nd row: Mulberry and Green Flambé, Blue and Green Flambé, unidentified, and Black

3rd row: Blue of Sky Flambé, Green, Green Flambé, Green and Agate Blue Flambé, and Mulberry and Green Flambé

4th row: Geranium Leaf Green, Blue and Green Flambé, Italian Yellow, and Geranium Leaf Green (sans mottling)

Note that the Black example is the earlier glaze described in the 1922 Catalog as "a deep blue-black" that shows blue highlights, and not the Ebony glaze described in later catalogs.

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 14 Round (2½")

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Blue and Green Flambé, Green and Agate Blue Flambé, Blue and Red Flambé, and Blue of Sky Flambé

2nd row: unidentified, Rose, and French Blue

3rd row: French Blue, and Blue and Green Flambé

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]


No. 53 Round (4")

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

Variations:  Note that the number of holes varies.

1st row: Green, Geranium Leaf Green, and Mulberry and Green Flambé

2nd row: Mulberry and Green Flambé, Blue and Green Flambé, Blue and Green Flambé, and Mulberry and Green Flambé

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 54 Round (4")

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

Variations:  Note that the number of holes varies.

1st row: Mulberry and Green Flambé, unidentified, and Cats Eye

2nd row: Chinese Blue, Blue and Green Flambé, and Blue of Sky Flambé

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 55 Round (6")

Sources:  Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

1st row: Cats Eye and Blue of Sky Flambé

2nd row: Blue and Green Flambé

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 56 Round (6")

Sources:  Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

Catseye glaze

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 57 Swan

1st row: Semi-Parted Wings shape in Ivory glaze, White glaze with Geranium Leaf Green base, and White glaze with Chinese Blue base

2nd row: Closed Wings shape in White glaze and Coral glaze

Pedestal: Parted Wings shape in White glaze with Italian Yellow base, both with speckles

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Three Distinct Shapes

I call the shapes Parted Wings, Semi-Parted Wings, and Closed Wings because if you own a swan or have a photo taken from above it's the most obvious distinction between them. However, you can also distinguish the difference from just about any photo if you know what to look for.

Early Catalog No. 17

Sources:  I have found the swan in the 1922 Catalog [1], Early Brochure [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1], 1930 Catalog [1], 1939 Fall Catalog [1], and 1940 Catalog Number 110 [1].

Early Catalog Number 17 clearly pictures the Parted Wings shape, and the 1940 Catalog Number 110 clearly pictures the Closed Wings shape. In the 1922 Catalog and Early Brochure, I can't distinguish between the Parted and Semi-Parted Wings shapes, but the illustrations are clearly not of the latter Closed Wings shape.

The illustration in the 1930 Catalog is an anomaly. It clearly shows parted wings, and yet shows 4 holes per side as is found on the Closed Wings shape. The holes are badly misplaced, and I suspect they were created by the illustrator. Perhaps this illustration represents a transition to the Closed Wings shape.

Parted Wings Shape:  Wings fully parted; rounded tail turns up; deep notch in lily pad; 6 holes

Semi-Parted Wings Shape:  Wings part behind neck; cone-shaped tail; notch in lily pad; 6 holes

Closed Wings Shape:  Wings fully closed; cone-shaped tail; no notch in lily pad; 8 holes

Parted Wings Shape:  Curved beneath down-turned head; two sets of feathers in wings; narrow, up-turned tail

Semi-Parted Wings Shape:  Curved beneath down-turned head; two sets of feathers in wings; cone-shaped tail

Closed Wings Shape:  Straight and horizontal beneath head; one set of feathers in wings; cone-shaped tail

Parted Wings Shape:  Bottom solid

Semi-Parted Wings Shape:  Bottom open

Closed Wings Shape:  Bottom partially closed

And finally, overall size and height vary too, with the oldest shape being the smallest and the newest being the largest.

Parted Wings, Semi-Parted Wings, and Closed Wings Shapes

Additional Examples

Parted Wings Shape

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Semi-Parted Wings Shape

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Closed Wings Shape

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Other Manufacturer's

for Comparison

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No. 58 Lily Pad

Aliases:  Leaf, Green

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

Variations:  Note that the number of holes varies.

Mulberry and Green Flambé glaze

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 59 Round

Identification:  This is an extremely difficult piece to collect because it has to be identified among a gazillion other similar flower frogs. Because of this, most examples are accompanied by a well-known Haeger bowl of the same glaze. See Additional Examples, below.

When searching for the flower frog, the most obvious characteristic to look for is a known Haeger glaze. Other characteristics are the indented ring around the perimeter of the top, the shape of the bottom, and a ring halfway down the side that runs around the perimeter. I suspect this is formed at the joining of the upper and lower halves of a clamshell-shapped mold.

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1], Early Catalog Number 17 [1]

Variations:  Note that the number of holes varies.

1st row: Geranium Leaf Green, Peach Agate, and Geranium Leaf Green (sans mottling)

2nd row: Mulberry and Green Flambé, Blue of Sky Flambé, and Mulberry and Green Flambé

3rd row: Rose, Mere Green, and Rose

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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No. 77 Nymph

Aliases:  Nude or Seated Nude

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1]

Variations:  Note that the number of holes varies.

Geranium Leaf Green glaze

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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Yankoware Japan

for Comparison

Identification:  Note that the woman is looking more centrally through her arms, and that there is a distinct band running the full width of her body below her breasts. Also, you may find the Yankoware logo or name on the base.

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No. 86 Mermaid with Child

Aliases:  Sea Nymph

Sources:  1922 Catalog [1]

[Matthew Charles]

Additional Examples

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No. 264 Dancer - Scarf Above

Sources:  Early Brochure [1]

Ivory glaze [Annie Liner]


No. 270 Two Dancers

Sources:  1928 Price List [1], Early Brochure [1]

Soft Matte Cream glaze [Joyce Donahue]


No. 271-A Dancer - Short Base

Sources:  1928 Price List [1], Early Brochure [1], and the 1927 newspaper ad, below

[1928 Price List]

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No. 271-B Dancer - Tall Base

Sources:  1928 Price List [1]

[1928 Price List]


No. 273 Three Dancers

Sources:  1928 Price List [1]

[Randall Stanek]


No. 3234 Bulb

Sources:  Looking for catalog source; glazes are from the 70s.

[web]

Additional Examples

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No. 3235 Dome

Notes:  Appears to be identical to below No. 3245 Dome except for number on bottom.

Sources:  Looking for catalog source; glazes are from the 70s.

[web]

Additional Examples

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No. 3245 Dome

Notes:  Appears to be identical to above No. 3235 Dome except for number on bottom.

Sources:  Looking for catalog source; glazes are from the 70s.

Apple Green glaze [Barbara J. Ankenbauer]


RG-53 Posy Stand & Candleholder

Sources:  1955 Fall Catalog [1], 1957 Catalog [1]

Mat White glaze [Marci Stark]

Additional Examples

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RG-176 Dome

Notes:  Sold with bowl RG-175, as shown.

Sources:  1962 Catalog [1]

[Amy Clay-Laney]


R-104 Deer

Sources:  1938-1940 Catalog [2]

[Susan Mathews]

Additional Examples

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R-125 Sea Gull

Sources:  1938-1940 Catalog [2]

[photo needed]


R-157-B Three Diving Sharks

Sources:  1938-1940 Catalog [2]

[Brad Hissing]


R-169-B Leaping Trout

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1]

White, and Green Agate glazes [Jay Jalovec]


R-189 Seated Nude

Sources:  1938-1940 Catalog [2]

Peach Agate glaze with R-371 bowl [Joyce Donahue]

Additional Examples

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R-218-B Giraffes

Sources:  1938-1940 Catalog [2]

[photo needed]


R-316 Three Birds

Sources:  1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1]

Green Briar glaze [Lanette Battaglia Clarke]

Additional Examples

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R-333-B Shrouded Woman

Sources:  1941 Flower Fun Brochure [2]

Peach Agate glaze [Rick Risser]


R-359 Two Birds

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1], 1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1946 Catalog [1], 1947 Diamond Jubilee Design Catalog [1]

Mauve Agate glaze [Gerri Becker Brock]

Additional Examples

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R-360 Tropical Fish

Aliases:  Twin Fish Flower Holder

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1], 1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1946 Catalog [1], 1946 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1947 Diamond Jubilee Design Catalog [1], 1948 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1949 Spring Catalog [1], 1950 Catalog [1], 1951 Catalog [1], 1952 Catalog (1 of 2)[1]

Mauve Agate glaze [web]

Additional Examples

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R-361 Three Birds on Branch

Aliases:  Flower Holder with 3 Birds

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1], 1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1]

[Susan Mathews]

Additional Examples

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R-362 Pan

Aliases:  Ornamental Flower Holder

Sources:  1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1] (image only; no number)

Mauve Agate glaze [Susan Mathews]

[Lanette Battaglia Clarke]


R-363 Nude on Fish

Aliases:  Ornamental Flower Holder, Nude of Fish Block, Nude Astride Fish Block, Nude Block

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1], 1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1943 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1946 Catalog [1], 1946 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1947 Diamond Jubilee Design Catalog [1], 1949 Spring Catalog [1], 1950 Catalog [1], 1951 Catalog [1], 1952 Catalog (1 of 2) [1], 1953 Spring Catalog [1], 1953 Fall Catalog [1]

Mauve Agate glaze [web]

Ebony, Tropical Briar, Green Briar, Mauve Agate, Mallow, Platinum Grey, Bone Ash (?), Ciel, Cloudy Blue, Yellow, Chartreuse, and Green Agate glazes [Jeffrey Gerard Trzeciak]

Additional Examples

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R-364 Nude with Seal

Aliases:  Nude on Seal Block, Nude Figurine on Seal Block

Sources:  1941 Catalog Number 140 [1], 1941 Randall Floral Catalog [1], 1946 Catalog [1], 1947 Diamond Jubilee Design Catalog [1]

Mauve Agate glaze on left [Lorraine Clark]

Additional Examples

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R-514 Dolphin

Sources:  Listed in the Numerical Index with Price Guide in Collecting Royal Haeger as R-514 - Dolphin Flower Block, 9-3/4" H.

Mallow, and Blue with White glazes [Jay Jalovec]

Additional Examples

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R-619 Nude

Sources:  1948 Randall Floral Catalog [1]

[Susan Mathews]

[Randall Stanek]


R-672 Mongolian Man

Sources:  1949 Spring Catalog [1]

Green Agate glaze [John Magon]

Man facing is Chartreuse glaze [Annie Liner]


R-673 Mongolian Woman

Sources:  1949 Spring Catalog [1]

Woman facing is Yellow glaze [Annie Liner]


R-710 Square

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (no image; number is found in price list) [1]

Ebony glaze

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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R-730 Fruits & Leaves

Notes:  R-730 was also sold in a set (R-728S) including a bowl (R-728), candleholders (R-729), and flower frog (R-730). Individual items are listed in the price list.

Aliases:  Oval Flower Block (oval is likely referring to the bowl it's displayed in)

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (number is found in price list) [2]

Mauve Agate glaze [Gwynne Goodlett]

Additional Examples

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R-761 Hexagonal

Notes:  R-761 was also sold in a set (R-727S) including a bowl (R-727), candleholders, and flower frog (R-761). Individual items are listed in the price list.

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (number is found in price list) [2]

Chartreuse and Catseye glazes

Additional views and measurements of the above examples may be found here.

[Peter Christensen]

Additional Examples

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R-772 Stag

Sources:  1950 Catalog [1]

Chartreuse glaze [Barbara J. Ankenbauer]

Additional Examples

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R-788 Jockey on Race Horse

Sources:  1950 Catalog [1]

Ebony glaze [Jay Jalovec]

Additional Examples

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R-813 Round

Identification:  In the 1950 catalog the R-813 Flower Block and R-792 Open Bowl you see in these examples are listed as separate pieces. However, in both of these examples the blocks came attached to the bowls.

Sources:  1950 Catalog [1], 1951 Catalog [1]

Chartreuse & Honey glaze [Shelley Galinkin]

Green Agate glaze [web]


R-820 Bird

Notes:  Sold with R-819 Acanthus Leaf Bowl, as shown.

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog [2]

Chartreuse and Honey glaze [Barbara J. Ankenbauer]

Additional Examples

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R-836 Sitting Frog

Notes:  Note the platform under the frog in the first small image, below. I am just assuming that it's a variation of the same R-836.

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (no image; number is found in price list) [2]

[Lorraine Clark]

Additional Examples

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R-837 Laying Frog

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (no image; number is found in price list) [2]

Chartreuse glaze [Katie Arehart-Rose]

Additional Examples

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R-838 Turning Frog

Sources:  1950 Haeger Catalog (no image; number is found in price list) [2]

[Marcia Carter Bradley]

Additional Examples

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R-977 Shell

Sources:  1951 Catalog [1]

Green Agate, Ebony, and Chartreuse & Honey glazes [Steven Blas]

Additional Examples

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