James keiller pottery dating
Archaeological investigation followed in the 20th century, led primarily by Alexander Keiller, who oversaw a project which reconstructed much of the monument.Auction is for an old "James Keiller & Sons, Dundee, Marmalade" Pot.
The earliest bears the legend ‘James Keillers [sic] Marmalade, Dundee’. RARE JAMES KEILLER & SON'S DUNDEE MARMALADE ACCORDING TO THIS ADVERTISING STONEWARE JAR, JAMES KEILLER WON THE GRAND MEDAL OF MERIT IN VIENNA IN 1873 AND THE ONLY PRIZE MEDAL FOR MARMALADE IN LONDON 1862. Tons of vintage and antique items now being listed. I always do my best to describe and point out any damage that I can see to the product, I am auctioning. The original owner took very good care of all their antique and vintage items that I have currently being listed. Rough Measurements: 4.5" Height x 3" Diameter I am not an expert on all my items but I do try to describe all items to the best of my ability, and due to the fact that all items are sold "AS IS" please do ask questions. I try my best to describe the product as accurately as possible. A NICE GRAPHIC WREATH ADORNS THIS 19TH CENTURY MARMALADE JAR WHICH STANDS 4-1/2" TALL AND MEASURES 3" IN DIAMETER. I am not a expert in every item that I list, so If you have a question ask it so t is no problems. THE BOTTOM OF THE JAR IS MARKED "MALING K No 11227 PATENT. I buy from many different places, so I am not the original owner on about 99% of my auctions so t might be a time were I think that something looks flaw free but a collector of that particular item may disagree when he or she receives it.Recent excavations at Harris Manchester College, Oxford, produced a number of cylindrical marmalade jars, recovered with other debris from a feature interpreted as a store-room. All bear the mark of the Keiller marmalade company of Dundee.
The origins of Keiller’s marmalade are supposed to lie, possibly apocryphally, in a shipment of over-ripe Seville oranges bought by James Keiller and used by his wife, Janet, to make marmalade.
In the Late Medieval and Early Modern periods, local people destroyed many of the standing stones around the henge, both for religious and practical reasons.
The antiquarians John Aubrey and William Stukeley, however, took an interest in Avebury during the 17th century, and recorded much of the site before its destruction.
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) is a Neolithic henge monument containing three stone circles, around the village of Avebury in Wiltshire, in southwest England.
The company became James Keiller & Son in 1828, so this jar must date between 17.