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Teapot Collections Cast Pieces
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Photo Index

Cabbage Patch Corner$40.00

Cabbage Patch Corner
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L2831 L2890 Cabbage Patch Corner by Lilliput Lane
Sturminster Newton Dorset
2005/2006 Symbol of Membership
2.75 W x 3 L x 2.75 H
The picturesque village of Sturminster Newton can be found nestling on the edge of the Blackmore Vale, Thomas Hardy's 'Vail of the little Dairies', along the upper reaches of the River Stour. Thomas Hardy lived in the village for two years and it was during this time that he wrote his novel 'Return of the Native'. Despite some elaborate tutor timbering and pretty windows complete with original leaded lights this Cabbage Patch Corner looks every bit the humble cottage straight out of one of Hardy's novels but ironically has some grand origins having been inspired by one of Newton's most interesting buildings dating back to the 15th century. During medieval times it was owned by the Abbot's of Glastonbury. It was then seized by Henry the 8th who gave it to his wife Catherine Parr and later still Elizabeth 1 one gave it to Lord Rivers.  

Little Tea Caddy$24.00

Little Tea Caddy
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L2995 Little Tea Caddy by Lilliput Lane
Upper Swanmore Hampshire
2007 Gift with Purchase 2L x 2W x 2H
The owners of Cruckwell House rescued this eighteenth-century Timber framed saddlestone granary from a bonfire believing it would make a perfect place to serve teas. They moved the quaint little building timber by timber and rebuilt it on the grounds of their restored 17th century farmhouse in 1992. With its glorious scented roses around the door it certainly looks the perfect place for people to enjoy morning coffee and afternoon tea whilst taking in breathtaking views across the Isle of Wight. This little gem depicts this truly quintessential English seeing so well that one can easily find oneself imagining you are there in person .'now then is that one lump or two?....'  

The Flying Scotsman$200.00

The Flying Scotsman
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L3396 The Flying Scotsman at King Lynn A limited Edition sculpted by John Ball
LTE 199 of 500
8.5L x 3 W x 2.25 H
The Flying Scotsman is the only surviving member of Sir Nigel Gresleys A1 class 'Pacific' locomotives. Introduces in 1922 for the Great Northern Railway, it gained a reputation as a fast and reliable for the Companys successer, the London and North Eastern Railway (LNER) running the special scotch express service between London and Scotland. As well a many other parts of the system.

The Special Scotch Express from Kings Cross and Edinburough, via York had already become known by the nickname "Flying Scotsman Express".. Built in Doncaster in 1923 at the cost of L7,944, the Flying Scotsman was chosen to represent Gresleys A1 Pacifics in the Great Enpire Exhibiiton at Wembley in 1924 and 1925. It was considered to be the elite of the class. Her last journey in Revenue Service was in January 1963. After having completed some 2,076,000 miles she was scheduled for withdrawal by British Railways but was saved from the scrap heap which was the fate of all the other engines in her class. She was sold for 3000 pounds to businessman Allen peddler and Flying Scotsman became one of the first privately owned steam local motives to operate regularly on the British Trailways system after the official end of steam in 1968. Since then she has enjoyed many years of service in preservation in the UK  

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