The Revere Bowls are an adaptation of the original silver Liberty Bowl made by colonial patriot and silversmith Paul Revere. The original bowl has a straight lip, but our version has a gentle curve for a more refined line.
All four sizes are made with heavy gauge metal. An excellent choice for a gift or award!
Available in the following sizes…
The Soup / Salad Bowl is a scaled down version of the Serving Bowl, so the two compliment each other nicely. Great for candy or nuts, too! Made from heavy gauge metal for everyday use.
The Woodgrain Nut Bowl, like its cousin, the Woodgrain Beaker, is a unique form. It’s shaped over a wooden form and then burnished with so much pressure that the grain of the wood is imprinted into the metal.
It’s beautiful to look at and touch. It also is a conversation piece! One of our most popular pieces to be sure. In addition to our regular product information provided in each box...
The Candy Dish is another old design that has been a customer favorite over the years. It has so many uses and is a great gift for all occasions.
The Yates Basin is a reproduction of an 18th century piece made by London pewterer, Richard Yates, circa 1770s. It’s a big bowl with the classic narrow rim of a period basin. Makes a wonderful centerpiece or serving bowl!
The Dunham 2 Quart Water Pitcher is a classic mid-19th century design. Dunham was active in Westbrook, Maine from 1837-1861 and was a fine craftsmen. Several firms produced lidded and unlidded pitchers in this style. Capacities varied from 1.5 quart up to one gallon.
I owned and copied a Dunham pitcher several years ago. Unlike the original whose body is made from multiple castings...
The 12 Ounce Syrup Pitcher is an original design. If you enjoy pancakes as much as my family does, this is a must have. This pitcher also works well as a creamer for larger gatherings.
Our Creamer stands about 5.25″ tall, and is an original design, but it resembles an 18th century footed Philadelphia piece with its tulip shaped body, its graceful scroll handle, and its foot with the beaded edge.
The Creamer with cabriolé feet stands 4″ tall to the top of the handle. It is a mid-18th century style creamer and was made to accompany the Queen Anne Teapots. The spout, handle, and feet are separate castings which are soldered to the cream pot body. Later 18th century examples have spouts which are an integral part of the upper body casting. Antique examples of these kinds of cream pots are...
If the sale of several prototypes of my new, small (6 oz.) syrup/cream pitcher are any indication, I’d say this is going to be a popular item. A perfect gift for any occasion! Look for a companion sugar bowl sometime this winter.
I’ve had a lot of requests for a taller vase with a wider top and base. The 5th and final new design for 2011 is the Large Vase. At 8″ in height, it’s an impressive form with a gently flared top lip and 3 decorative incised lines. This is a gift you may want for yourself!