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These markings are the key to telling a fake from a find and to determining the age and value of your bottle.
Once you know what to look for, you'll be able to spot a great bottle during your next visit to the flea market or antique shop.
They are for sale and there are no descriptions of them, but it is still a useful resource. website contains information on many different categories of antique bottles, ranging from apothecary bottles to Coca cola bottles.There are pictures of each of the bottles and detailed descriptions with some analysis. Aussie Bottle Digger: This site contains information about antique bottles in Australia. Artifacts from Phillipsburg, Norfolk Island: Examples Chinese export porcelain, English wares, terra cotta; wine and spirit, gin, medicine bottles; decanters & window glass Bank/6559/scc125Smithsonian Institution Website -- Ceramics: 18th c.It has many links that deal with the different ways bottles are dated (color, columns, etc.). Artifacts from Phillipsburg, Norfolk Island: Examples Chinese export porcelain, English wares, terra cotta; wine and spirit, gin, medicine bottles; decanters & window glass Bank/6559/scc125University of South Alabama Archaeology Website: Artifacts of Colonial Mobile: French faience and coarse earthen wares, Spanish colonial majolicas and coarse earthen wares, some Dutch and English delfts, and English colonial coarse earthen wares.It is used mostly for pricing, but also has many pictures and a very helpful glossary of marks and terminology to help date, place, and sometimes see how a bottle was made.
Antique Bottles of Baltimore: collection contains bottles from the 1790s onward.