The Mote-spoon, this is a puzzling place, also known as the stirrer-spoon, mullberry-spoon and olive-spoon. It has a very long tapering stem ending in a barbed spike and often has a rat-tail attachment to the pan. The bowl is usually punctured and the spoon is not likely to be fully marked. There ought to be a makers mark and lions head erased on early ones, lion passant on later ones. It is assumed that this spoon is a fore-runner of the tea strainer. The tea strainer came into program around the 1790's. Suckett- table spoon, appears in the 1660's and has the rat-tail to bowl attachment and a branch on the opposite end on the stem. They are usually quite small , and 5 to 5. 5 inches and made from very skinny gauge silver. Basting-spoon, these types of date from the 1670's often having long trefid holders and deep pierced dishes that later gave way to an unpierced bowl.
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