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  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
  • MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855
MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855

Superb MASONIC Lustre Jug. Inscribed & Dated 1855 SOLD

A superb large  Masonic Sunderland lustre marriage jug, inscribed and dated:

“James & Elizabeth Smith. Crigo. 1855″

The Masonic transfers depicting King Solomon’s Temple, the working tools of a Free and Accepted Mason, along with other signs. The other Masonic verse is beneath the spout, which is surrounded by the inscription.

The other transfer depicts the “Northumberland ’74″

HMS Northumberland was a 74-gun third rate ship of the line,Royal Navy, built at the yards of Barnard, Deptford and launched on 2 February 1798.Northumberland participated in the Battle of San Domingo, where she was damaged, and suffered 21 killed and 74 wounded, the highest casualties of any British ship in the battle.She received a measure of fame when she transported Napoleon I into captivity on the Island of St. Helena. Napoleon had surrendered to Captain Frederick Maitland of  HMS Bellerophon, on 15 July 1815 and transported him to Plymouth. Napoleon was transferred from the Bellerophon to the Northumberland for his final voyage to St. Helena because concerns were expressed about the suitability of the ageing ship. HMS Northumberland was therefore selected instead.She was converted to a hulk in February 1827, and returned to Deptford to be broken up in 1850

 The jug is in perfect condition. It is very large standing just over 9½ inches in height (24.2 cms) to the tip of the spout

The jug is typical of Dixon & Co, of the “Garrison” Pottery, Sunderland, c.1855.

Stock no: g/4601

Price: £SOLD

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