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The patent was proclaimed on the De La Rue AS throughout the Old Frizzle period until 1862.
Reynolds' own AS, designed after 1862, was modelled closely on Old Frizzle, so do watch out for the differences.
Note, too, that any pack with Goodall courts and a Waddington AS must be after 1943, when the courts were transferred for printing by the Leeds firm after De La Rue's Bunhill Row factory was destroyed in the Blitz.
So, let's summarize: De La Rue before becoming a limited company: 1832-98.
So, a pack with a multicoloured back design is not a very likely candidate for the period 1940-45, except for the Worshipful Company packs.
And it took several years after the war to get back to normal.
On the other hand, it isn't an easy matter unless you are aware of some general guidelines in this area. Well, most people like to know roughly when the items they're collecting were made, whatever the item may be, and there are some areas, such as postage stamps, where there is a wealth of documented detail.
Jokers I did not deal with jokers in my book, but they can also be useful aids to identification and dating. Top: Waddington's original joker, c.1923-35; Waddington's later design, printed in various versions, still in use today, c.1935 onwards; the Alf Cooke/Universal joker, printed in black and white, c.1925-35, then in three colours c.1935-70, with minor variations.
Bottom: De La Rue's design, used without a frame c.1890-1910, then with a frame.
Sample, c.1875Waddington AS combined with Goodall courts: 1943-present.
Sample, c.1960Of course, such periods are too gross and we need more details of the products of individual makers, in which case we need to look at the design of the AS and court cards, including the index type, if applicable, as shown above.
Pip and index types Goodall There are some very short-lived types, too. Before De La Rue's take-over (1921/2) it's NW; after the take-over it's EC1. The latter one is actually that of De La Rue's own Bunhill Row.