Here it says "HLCO," which stands for "Homer Laughlin Company." "Fiesta, made in USA." There's several variations on the marks, and some pieces are unmarked, but it really doesn't matter particularly whether it's marked or not to most Fiesta collectors. Some of the small pieces like the plates, which are fairly common, in common colors, they sell for to each, depending on which color it is. This information appears in the upper left corner of the page, with the label "Appraised On." Values change over time according to market forces, so the current value of the item could be higher, lower, or the same as when our expert first appraised it. Most of our experts will give appraisal values in context.
And when we had to close up her home, we were all asked, "Do you want anything? And I think there's nothing wrong with using it every day. That one is pretty hard to find, to put fruit in or something like that. So if we add up all the pieces in your set to get a total, which I sat down and it took me about 20 or 30 minutes to figure it all up, the value of your set, if you went and bought it from a Fiesta dealer piece by piece by piece, it would be between ,500 and ,500 for your set. Executive producer Marsha Bemko shares her tips for getting the most out of ANTIQUES ROADSHOW.
" And I had loved the Fiestaware ever since I was a little girl, and asked if I could have it. Fiestaware was made by the Homer Laughlin Company in their factory in West Virginia. Value can change: The value of an item is dependent upon many things, including the condition of the object itself, trends in the market for that kind of object, and the location where the item will be sold.