W. P. Branson, coffee extract bottle, dark green. Less common is the version in reddish-brown glass. These bottles are found all over the world. Branson later become a Limited Company, and later bottles have ‘Ltd’ embossed on them.
Pieces of a saucer, with a red transfer-printed pattern, shaded with pink and light green in the central design.
Hand-painted tea cup, crudely decorated with under-glaze green stripes and blue bands and over-glaze red dots. There is a single blue band below the rim, inside.
Teapot lid with mottled brown and white slip. Teapot lids were commonly discarded intact, if the teapot itself had broken. No doubt the coincidence of a lid from a broken teapot fitting a pot without a lid was too rare for lids to be kept for that eventuality. Dumped...
Teapot, with hunting scenes (man and dogs) in white sprig relief set against green enamel. A small rivet hole shows that the item had been repaired at some time before it was discarded. Victorian. Dumped with generally old and worn crockery after the death of Mary...
Large kettle for brewing up tea on the stove or for hanging over the fire. From labourer’s rubbish found in a privy pit in Griston. The item in front is a mole trap. The item front right is a part of a range.
Exterior view of tea cup with silver-grey floral decoration.
White tea cup with transfer-printed floral decoration in silver-grey (interior and exterior).
Saucer with grey-blue banding decoration to the rim. From the School House.
Tea cup, plain white with red band to the rim. Handle missing. From the School House.
Plain white tea cup, ribbed design (base only). From the School House, Bergh Apton.