- Windmill 1 - the most often seen. Round headed door. H&H 1.
- Windmill 1a - slightly later variant showing more detail and having
a square headed door.
- Windmill 2 - also recorded on an unmarked jug dated 1820. H&H 2.
- Windmill 3 - only recorded on one marked jug, this sprig is a variant
of one previously associated with the successors to Sanders. H&H 4.
- Windmill 4 - this windmill appears on a number of items dated in the
1840s. H&H 6.
- Windmill 5 - six examples seen: four jugs, three marked “Kishere” and
one with 1819 hall marked lid and two unmarked tankards. Not in H&H.
- Windmill 6 - seen on one marked jug, at least 5 unmarked jugs and
one unmarked tankard. Not in H&H.
- Windmill 7 - this is presumably the windmill described by J.E. Anderson
in his book on the Mortlake Potteries (1894) as appearing on a jug given
to him by a member of the Kishere family. It has been seen in conjunction
with the acorns sprig confirmed as Kishere. Note the absence of chickens
outside the cottage. The plaster mould in Mortlake Church is the same. H&H
5 is incorrect in showing the variant, with chickens, (and man leading donkey)
used by Doulton, Port Dundas and T. Smith.
- Windmill 8 – this is presumed to be H&H 3. Robin Hildyard has recorded
it on a tobacco jar (ex Tait collection) and a hunting jug with 1809 hall
marks. Neither had any obviously Kishere sprigs hence his suggestion that
it could be Sanders. I have seen it on two jugs both with 1809 hall marks,
one with the third punch party variant panel (q.v.). I am not yet convinced
that these items are by Kishere or Sanders. I favour Glasgow’s Caledonian
H&H numbers refer to the illustrations on page 112 of Joseph Kishere
and the Mortlake Pottery by J. Howarth & R. Hildyard, Antique Collectors’