Ralph Wood examples of this figure can occur impressed “5,” “6,” or “74”--errors in numbering occur routinely on Ralph Wood figures. To top it, Ralph Wood also titled the figure Sloth, as you see in the example below.
Ralph Wood and his son were both dead by 1802, so what happened to the Ralph Wood molds? I think they passed into hands of other potters. For example, this figure, circa 1815 and currently in Andrew Dando's Exhibition (on line this week), is of the same form.
Ralph Wood would, I think, have been flattered to know that his model continued in production for decades after his death, but truth be told this model was not a Ralph Wood original. Rather, Ralph Wood copied the design from a porcelain figure made to represent winter by the French factory at Lunéville, after a model by Paul Louis Cyfflé. Nonetheless, Ralph Wood models run like a golden thread through the body of early pottery figures. Again and again, I come across figures that trace back to the Ralph Wood design. Those ubiquitous Elijah and Widow pairs, for example, are after the Ralph Wood model.