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Early American Pottery In 1684, Daniel Coxe built a pottery in Burlington, New Jersey and by 1735 potters in Pennsylvania were making redware. Other early potteries operated in New England, New York and the mid-Atlantic states. About 1800, the more durable stoneware became popular and largely supplanted redware. Redware production continued in local areas such as Pennsylvania and the South. Brownware and Yellowware are considered transitional types of pottery. They were made from finer clays in texture and burned at a higher temperature than those used for redware.





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