This Pewter Salt Cellar and Spoon is hand cast from an original mold by Artisan metalworkers in Providence, RI. It is inspired by vintage picture frames and is perfect for the thoughtful authentic home. A quality piece of metalwork, it's an homage to the beauty of Pewter and perfect for anyone who appreciates honest materials and inspired design.
A charming vintage design like an antique found at a flea market or estate sale, it makes for a cherished family heirloom.
Holds a generous amount of salt.
Makes a great gift for your favorite friend.
Comes in a simple gift box that's ready to wrap.
Please hand wash your Pewter pieces to keep them looking their best.
Made from lead free Pewter.
What is Pewter? Pewter makes for a beautiful vintage feel in household items. It is a metal alloy that has been used for the production of household and other items since Roman times. It's made mostly of tin that has been mixed with small amounts of other metals such as copper, lead or antimony to harden it and make it more durable.
Size: The cellar is approximately 4 1/4 inches long by 3 1/4 inches wide by 1/2 inches high. The spoon is approximately 3 5/8 inches long by 1/2 inches wide.
Made in: Providence, RI
Lead time: 1 - 3 days
About the Manufacturer
Sandra Bonazoli and Jim Dowd
>Shop Local, RI
Sandra Bonazoli and Jim Dowd were brought together by their love of metalsmithing. Initially, the idea of trying to earn a living making their own artwork seemed practically impossible. A few years later, while living in an old New England farmhouse, they had an idea for a collection of metal kitchenware. Taking inspiration from the vintage kitchenware at flea markets and estate sales, they got to work on the designs. Today, they work in a beautiful, light-filled studio, making modern housewares with vintage charm. And they still find time for long bike rides, and enjoying the sparkling blue ocean. Their business, Beehive Handmade, has partnered with a generations old silversmithing company near Providence, RI to help with production. Thanks Sandra and Jim for sharing your...