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Patented in 1848 by New York inventor Charles Stumer, graniteware—also known as agateware and speckleware—enjoyed a long run in the United States, filling kitchen shelves and cabinets from the 1870s until the end of World War II. The advantages of enamelware were its low cost, light weight, smooth surface, and glossy finish.Unfortunately, enamel surfaces were also prone to cracking, which would expose the metal beneath, causing it to rust.The idea of finding a safe, convenient coating first took hold there: in scientific writing and in actual iron works.Fifty years later vitreous enamel linings, also called porcelain, for kitchen pans were becoming familiar in several European countries.Made by several manufacturers, enamelware was known by many names. Shortened to agateware and graniteware, these names caught on and came to be used interchangeably with generics such as porcelainware and speckleware.

For those of you who are familiar with my book "Hot Kitchen and Home Collectibles of the 30s, 40s, 50s Second Edition" (Collectorbooks.com) you may remember that I included a ice chapter on Enamelware.

In summary, pastel colors were popular in the 1950s. Green (as shown) was moving into the 1960s, become more Muddy into the 70s.

Although not shown, other Harvests colors such as Gold, Brown, Orange were also Disco Decade 70s colors.

Enamelware, the first mass-produced Technicolor kitchenware, first appeared in American dry-goods stores and mail-order catalogs in the 1870s, and continued to be produced through the 1930s.

Items such as biscuit cutters, baking tins, and ladles were stamped from thin sheets of iron, steel, or aluminum, then coated with enamel, which was fused to the metal in a very hot oven.