When Joseph Spood II resigned from Spore in 1812, William Copland became the manager.Copland joined the company in 1784 and managed the London business after the death of Josiah Spray I. In 1822, the company became known as SPOD and Copland, and in 1824 - "SPOD, Copland and Son."William Copland died in 1825.Joseph Sports II died in 1828.In 1833, the son of William Copland, William Taylor Copland, and his partner Garrett took over business management.The name of the company was changed to Copaland & amp;Garret.The name Spode was preserved as a corporate name.As a result of the preservation of the SPODE brand, the company is often called Copaland-Spode.Garrett remained in the partnership until 1847.
Despite the fact that the company belongs to the Copeland family, the SPOUD name is often found on many products manufactured.Spode is the name of the factory in which production was manufactured.Top -up, the SPODE factory continued to produce many popular spode forms and patterns.The company also devoted its energy to the development of a new porcelain corps, known as Parian, which was used to make busts, figures and statues.
The demand for richly decorated, luxurious products in the Rococo style were very high.Under the leadership of Copland, the Spode factory produced one of the most luxurious and impressive products.Competition with other manufacturers, such as Minton, led to the appearance of more and more complex designs.Copland-Spowe successfully exhibited at exhibitions throughout the 19th century.
New designs were regularly added, and thousands of different lines were released.In the Victorian era, the product line expanded, including household items, such as floor tiles, fireplaces, door pens and signs.Dinner serving still remained the basis for the production of the SPD factory.Transfer products could now be released in a much wider color scheme than the previous simple blue-white patterns.A large amount of high -quality transfer dishes in a wide range was produced.It is estimated that in the period from 1833 to 1900, more than 35,000 new models were introduced.
Between 1847 and 1867, the company became known as W. T Copaland.In 1867, the name was changed to W. Tee Copland and sons.In 1932, it became a limited liability company called W. T Copland & amp;Sons, Ltd.In 1970, the company became Spode, Ltd.In 2006, Spode Ltd.Combined with Royal Worcerter.The new company joined the bankruptcy proceedings in November 2008.In April 2009, the PortMeirion Group purchased Royal World Worcester and Spode brands, the sale did not include Royal World Worcester or Spode.Portmeirion continues to produce blue Italian and forest patterns of Spodes.