Of pear-shape merging to a thin neck and on a low foot-ring, decorated in underglaze blue on the body and the neck with stylised flowers and then later enamelled, 'clobbered' with overglaze iron-red, green and gold enamels, the small recessed base glazed.
For examples of this type of 'clobbered' ware see Helen Espir, European Decoration on Oriental Porcelain: 1700-1830, Jorge Welsh Books, London, 2005. Here Espir writes how such ware belongs to a group of porcelain over-decorated with what is thought to be English decoration dating from the late 18th Century until about 1830. It is generally garish and so overwhelming that it gave rise to the term 'clobbered'. A particularly curious example of this style is a vase illustrated by Espir in figure 45 and 46, p. 240-241. The vase is in fact not over-decorated Chinese porcelain but instead Staffordshire ironstone made around 1830 in careful imitation of the shape of a Chinese blue and white vase of the late 17th Century decorated with early 19th Century clobbering, providing convincing evidence of the popularity of the style in England.