A Scott & Sons, 1829–1841
The inscriptions found on Scott's later items, often in brick red or burnt umber enamel, are fairly consistent over two decades. Note the exaggerated tail of the lowercase 'y'.
Although unmarked and undated, I've included these two plaques here because of similarities of text. Particularly the lower case 'y' and 'g'. The second plaque form is peculiar to Scott's.
Scott Brothers & Co, 1841–1872
There is a blacked out cartouche (above the date) which on earlier items contains a maker's mark for Scott & Sons. It seems that when the partnership changed in 1841, the old 'Scott & Sons' marks were erased (see also under the bridge transfer below).
Another jug with obliterated Scott & Sons printed marks.
These two hand-painted chamber pots (above and below) have transfers with obliterated printed marks.
Although dated 1848, the Crimea transfer suggests this mug was made c1855.