Late Roman fork fuscinula, brass

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Late Roman fork fuscinula, brass

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The Romans used forks to serve food. The two-pronged fork has been used for centuries. The three-pronged and four-pronged fork were used mainly during the Late Roman period (third to fifth century AD). Presumably mostly the middle class and the elite used a fork. Most of the forks that were excavated were made of more expensive materials such as bronze and silver, some of bone.

This replica of a Roman fuscinula, or three-pronged fork, is made of brass and has a handle with decorative details. An asset for lovers of Roman replicas, re-enactors and museums.

Material: brass;
Length: approx. 13.5 cm;
Length of fork section: 2.8 cm;
Fork width: 1.4 cm;
Shipping weight: 50 g;
Based on historical original

Washing-up instructions: Wash by hand, not suitable for dishwashing machines.

This item is produced in limited quantities only. This means that sizes may vary lightly from piece to piece, and that the item is not tested by an official authority on suitability for food preparation.

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