Search Results for: curiouser - Page 1 of 5

The online catalogue does not include details of all our collections. Contact us for further information on collections not yet featured online.

Common Frog

Identifier: STKMG:2018.NH.13.15 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

a dried frog specimen

Common Frog

Identifier: STKMG:2018.NH.13.16 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

a dried frog specimen

Fly Agaric

Identifier: STKMG:B1294 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

model of a mushroom, fly agaric

Noni, Swiss made pocket watch

Identifier: STKMG:2011.LH.6.28 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

Noni, Swiss made pocket watch. Roman numeral dial, winding mechanism missing? Used in coal mines.

Ingersoll Ltd

Identifier: STKMG:2011.LH.6.29 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

Ingersoll Ltd. London 'Triumph' pocket watch. Number dial, with outer metal case. Used in coal mines.

Metal bird cage

Identifier: STKMG:2011.LH.6.130 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

Metal bird cage. Formerly used at Silverdale Colliery to take canary underground as an early warning of build-up of toxic gases such as methane, carbon monoxide and carbon dioxide. Fake canary.

False Death Cap

Identifier: STKMG:B1295 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

model of a mushroom, false death cap

Iron key with heart or spade shaped terminal

Identifier: STKMG:LH.misc.2000.MCH.3468.1 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

Iron key with heart or spade shaped terminal. Housed in a portable display case containing a selection of keys, circa 1350, a whistle and some tweezers.

A small glass bottle with a heart shaped glass stopper

Identifier: STKMG:LH.misc.2000/MCH/2497 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

A small glass bottle with a heart shaped glass stopper. Probably used for perfume, probably late 19th century or early 20th century.

A gentleman’s silver watch chain

Identifier: STKMG:LH.SH.1985.828 · Author: Potteries Museum and Art Gallery

A gentleman's silver watch chain. T-bar at one end to secure the watch in a button hole, circa 1896.