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Souvenir teapots are very rare to find, ones with dates impossible.
But here from the small town of Caledonia in southern Ontario, is a very fine example featuring the Presbyterian Church.
it was soon featured on calendars, and prints and was posted everywhere.
It was given new life in the Boer War, a year later, then again in World War I, and resurrected again in World War II.
Astonishingly even the smallest backwater towns had souvenir ware made featuring their schools, and churches.
Unfortunately no literature exists on souvenir china ware of this era as no one - including Elizabeth Collard, who exhaustively investigated "upper end" Canadian china and pottery - has bothered to research this unique treasure trove of Canadian heritage memorabilia that accompanied the beginning of mass tourism in late 19th century Canada. Of over 400 pieces (non-royalty) in the Museum's collection, this is the only one that has family provenance, from the Teeswater, Owen Sound, Ontario, area.
So "thinking of household work" was a constant preoccupation and the crafty souvenir makers targetted this guilt complex shamelessly.It refers to the Spanish-American War, during a few months of 1898 when America stole the Philippines, and Cuba, and other islands, from Spain by force of arms, saying, what else, they were bringing Freedom to the locals.Just like, a century later they are doing to the Muslims in Iraq and Afghanistan, but there is a huge difference.The souvenir basket was given by Ettie Hooper Mc Dougall to Gladys Tucker Dixon (1896-1989), as a shower gift before her marriage to Joseph Arthur Dixon (1894-1977) on Nov. Fifty-three years later, Gladys gave it to her granddaughter Nancy Dianne Mc Innes, on Jan. In 2010 the Museum recovered it for Posterity at an antique market.The family provenance shows that these souvenir china items - treated in our day, as yard sale throwaways by suave urban snoots - were very highly prized as late as the 1920s, and considered as valuable family heirlooms by many Canadians a century ago.