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The idea of the marrow scoop was developed during the 1680’s, when the marrow spoon was first created as a utensil purely for the eating of bone marrow, which at the time was considered a delicacy, highly prized for its richness. The marrow scoop itself was actually first seen at the start of the 18th Century, and its design soon became more popular than the earlier form. In the 19th Century marrow scoops were made to match sets of flatware, however they fell out of common use towards the end of the Victorian period.
Hallmarked In 1736
Hallmarked in London in 1736, this handsome, George II, Antique Sterling Silver Marrow Scoop, is plain in style with engraved original initials to the reverse. The marrow scoop measures 8"(20cm) long, with a maximum width of 3/4"(2cm) and weighs 1.7 troy ounces.
£375ADD TO BASKET MORE PHOTOS
Hallmarked In 1797
Hallmarked in London in 1797 by Stephen Adams I, this handsome, George III, Antique Sterling Silver Marrow Scoop, has delicate bead decoration to the centre. The marrow scoop measures 9"(23cm) long, by 3/4"(2cm) at its widest and weighs 1.6 troy ounces.
£395ADD TO BASKET MORE PHOTOS
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