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  • Amphora 60 cm

     37,99

    The amphora was used as a storage container for liquids or bulk goods in, for example, Roman times. This amphora in our collection, which bears resemblance to specimens from Roman times, boasts a long pottery tradition. They are made in Tunisia, where amphorae were already made in Roman times (Roman province of Byzacena).

    Beautiful as garden decoration, but also beautiful as a decorative object or flower vase in the interior.

  • Jug amphora 25 cm

     14,55

    The jug amphora was used as a storage container for liquids or bulk goods in Roman times. Unlike the amphora, it was previously manufactured and used locally. The jug amphorae in our collection, which bears resemblance to examples from the Roman period, boast a long pottery tradition. They are made in Tunisia, where amphorae were already made in Roman times (Roman province of Byzacena).

    Beautiful as garden decoration, but also beautiful as a decorative object or flower vase in the interior.

  • Jug amphora 40 cm

     19,25

    The jug amphora was used as a storage container for liquids or bulk goods in Roman times. Unlike the amphora, it was previously manufactured and used locally. The jug amphorae in our collection, which bears resemblance to examples from the Roman period, boast a long pottery tradition. They are made in Tunisia, where amphorae were already made in Roman times (Roman province of Byzacena).

    Beautiful as garden decoration, but also beautiful as a decorative object or flower vase in the interior.

  • Replica of a Roman jug

     54,00

    This glass jug is made after Roman examples from the 3rd century.

  • Replica of a Roman jug from Cologne

     45,00

    Replica of a 3rd century Roman jug from Cologne.

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  • Smiling young woman with gift voucher on sofa in living room

    Gift voucher

     10,00 250,00

    Gift voucher

  • Merovingian like tea light holder

    Lantern in Merovingian style

     11,75

    The decoration on the wall of this lantern is reminiscent of the decoration of glass threads that were applied to, for example, Merovingian pouch cups.

  • teapot chinese scene

    Teapot with Chinese scene

     13,75

    Teapot 0.8 liter

    The first records of tea imported into Europe from the Far East date to the second half of the 16th century. When the consumption of exotic drinks became widespread, a clear relationship arose with adapted containers, such as porcelain. The decorations were created in an interaction between the demand in the area of consumption and the producers in Asia. In this way, consumers ultimately formed their own ‘fictional’ image of Chinese culture. This product shows such a hybrid image of ‘Chinese’ representations.