During the 1930s, the Roseville company designed and introduced some of their most popular lines. A popular pattern then as it is now was called baneda, first introduced to the market place in 1932. The line sports a band of leaves, blooms and seed pods resembling small pumpkins circling the body of the pieces with a background of either a modeled pink or blended green hue. Sometimes this line has gone by the nickname pumpkin pattern. It was produced primarily in vases and bowls but also a wall pocket and candle sticks were created. I have even owned a factory original lamp in the same color as this particular vase. This example stands 6 1/4” tall with the top spanning 2 3/4” diameter. The base measures 2 5/8” across. The vase has no chips, cracks, damage or repairs. I will mention and as visible in the number of the pictures a fine crazing can be seen covering the outside as well as the inside which is common for pottery produced in this era. On the inside and as pictured, a thin brown line can be seen; this is not an interior crack as when felt, there exists a slight raised ridge. This is obviously a manufacturing issue and not really a deterrent. I also pictured a small area of a slight glaze skip near the base on the outside again, a non-issue. The mold is extremely crisp with the coloring well executed. A super nice example for your art deco space. I’ve included a number of pictures showing different angles of this item.