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Royal Doulton is a market leader within the ceramics and chinaware markets, around 40% of all English bone china being produced by Royal Doulton as well as almost half of the UK's ceramic sculptures.

The company's Hotel and Airline division is also the world's largest supplier of bone china to the international airlines industry.

All three airlines are noted for their high quality in-flight service, and Royal Doulton - aware of the need for brand differentiation - prides itself on creating contemporary ranges for each of its clients which, through the use of shape and surface designs, are uniquely distinctive.

In total, Royal Doulton produces a range of 30,000 different items across a broad range of product groups.

The key markets worldwide for premium ceramic tableware and giftware are the UK and Continental Europe, North America, Asia Pacific and Australasia.

In total the global market is estimated to be worth over £1.5 billion.

In 1993, Royal Doulton was demerged from Pearson and became a publicly quoted company listed on the London Stock Exchange.

Contents include Royal Doulton Pattern Books containing over 10,000 hand-painted water-colours illustrating the talent of artists employed over the years by the Burslem Art Studio.

Royal Doulton lists amongst its products an extensive giftware range, character jugs, china flowers and an array of collectable figurines often known as the Royal Doulton 'pretty ladies'.

Some of the figurines are inspired by history and literature, for example the figure of Heathcliffe and Cathy from 'Wuthering Heights'.

As far back as 1815 the company founder, John Doulton, began producing practical and decorative stoneware from a small pottery in Lambeth, south London.

His son, Henry Doulton, built up the business, relocating it sixty years later to Stoke-on-Trent.