Stock in the Caddy Category

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2125/19: A fine and rare small TEA CADDY of cube shape with canted corners, decorated to the lid and all four sides with charming rural views, set within painted panels. The lid opens to reveal the original inner lid and ‘button’ handle, with much of the original lead lining intact. Complete with working lock and two working keys. *This is a very rare tea caddy, almost certainly Continental and perhaps "Spa-ware" from the Belgian town of Spa in the province of Liege, where highly regarded souvenirs were made as early as the 17th century from local wood, which was hand-decorated and now widely collected. c.1820

Caddy, object, tea

£580

2111/19: A fine quality early/mid 19th century REGENCY period tortoiseshell TEA CADDY in particularly good condition. Of “Pagoda” top form, the beautifully figured shaped lid opens to reveal two interior compartments, both which retain their matching lids and some of the original lead lining. It is raised on brass ball feet and measures 7.5 ins wide; 5ins deep and 6.25ins high. Gorgeous condition! c.1830

Caddy, object, Regency, tortoiseshell

£985

2091/19: A very rare and most interesting rosewood TEA CADDY in the form of an “Apprentice’s” sideboard. Constructed as a typical pedestal sideboard from the George IV or William IV period, (the lock stamped "GIV") with an architectural pediment backboard and compressed bun feet, it opens up to reveal two canisters inside which flank the original cut-glass sugar bowl. This is recessed within the “cellarette” and is surrounded by velvet lined compartments for teaspoons; sugar nips etc. Complete with working key; 18ins wide; 8ins high; 7.5ins deep. (45.5x20x19cms) c.1830

apprentice, Caddy, object, tea

£875

2053/19: An interesting and rare PAIR of early 19th century TEA CADDIES, book-matched veneered to the front in figured mahogany and cross-banded with rosewood. Both feature cast brass ‘ring’ handles and both retain the original lead lining in excellent condition. each: 4.5ins wide *Why a PAIR of tea caddies? Well...tea was imported mainly from two countries: "Black" Tea from India and Ceylon, and "Green" Tea from China. It was important to keep these two teas separate ~ often in separate compartments within a large caddy and rarely as a pair of separate caddies (as here). Contrary to popular opinion, the glass bowl found in some larger caddies was NOT used to mix teas, but to hold sugar. Priced for the pair... c.1820

Caddy, object, Pair, Sheraton

£975

1758/18: Possibly the rarest caddy of all: a particularly fine and rare TEA CADDY in the form of a teapot! This wonderful very early 19th century caddy is from the family of "fruit" caddies and is turned from a single piece of fruitwood with applied handle; spout and finial to the lid. Designed to simulate a terracotta teapot of the period, it is decorated with gilding to the edge of the spout; the lid; the handle and with a pretty oval 'patera' below the steel escutcheon. Excellent original condition with original lining. 9ins wide overall; 8ins high including the finial and 5ins deep. (22.75 x 20 x 12.75 cms) c.1810

Caddy, object, tea

£2250