But ask any good cook if there’s a non-electronic item in his or her kitchen that they simply could not do without and you might learn that it’s a favorite mixing bowl—chips, scratches, and all.Ceramic bowls offer the collector—and cook—the greatest range of choices.Yellowware bowls were first produced in Derbyshire, England in the late 1700s. Yellowware bowls, which were as wide 18 inches across, were often pressed into molds, producing vertical or horizontal ridges, basketweaves, and other designs that made them easier to grip.
In the beginning, they made wood-jacketed tin cans for products like paint and kerosene, but soon expanded their offerings to glass- and tin-jacketed containers.
In 1884, the brothers began making glass home-canning jars, the product that established Ball as a household name.
Home is on a slab with in-floor heat, hand hewn log siding w/decorative carved accenting.
Old or historic kitchen utensils go by various different names from "culinary antiques" to "vintage kitchenalia".
..as tables, shelves, closets, pasteboards [pastry boards], sieves, tubs, pails, rolling-pins, trays, pots, pans, colanders, strainers, skimmers, a saw, hatchet, cleaver, scissors, mallet, sausage-grinder and stuffer, coffee-toaster, coffee-mill, tea-kettles, pots, mortar and pestles, soap, candles, ovens or a first-rate stove or range, tin baking-pans, furnaces, bell-metal [alloy of copper and tin] kettles, porcelain kettles and stew-pans, towels, boiling-cloths [pudding cloths], bread-towels, dish-cloths, salt, pepper, spices, etc., spice-mills, egg-beaters, strainers, ladles and flesh-fork [for lifting meat from a pot], bread-toasters, knives and forks, spoons, skewers, aprons, a kitchen clock, etc.
Bowls are one of the most common cooking tools in a kitchen, which is why we probably take them for granted.
For a more detailed journey through Ball’s successes, visit our timeline. Ball was a farmer, inventor, and respected citizen who instilled confidence in his sons and assured them that they would succeed in whatever they undertook. Ball, a schoolteacher, gave her children love, inspiration, and direction. The five Ball brothers established a company in 1880 that would go on to become an international success story.
Each of the brothers contributed unique talents and expertise to their venture.
The signature ceramic porcelain surface is naturally non-stick, contains no PFOA, PTFE or other harmful chemicals and is dishwasher safe.