Desaru Happy Face Spoon

£29.99
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29.99 Please note this product has selling restrictions to your country. was
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The Desaru shipwreck was discovered by Sten Sjostrand in May 2001, lying off the Malaysian coast at a depth of 60 feet. Buried in thick silt, its porcelain cargo had been protected for over 170 years. Sten has discovered nine shipwrecks, and works very closely with the Malaysian government during each archaeological excavation. He is a highly respected expert on maritime archaeology and South East Asian ceramics. The unidentified wreck has been named Desaru, after the village nearby.

She is thought to have been sailing to the port of Malacca, and there is some evidence of fire, which may indicate the involvement of pirates - who were prevalent at the time - in her sinking. A merchant's seal was found with the porcelain, and it is thought he may have been taking the stock to set up his own shop.

Measures 4x2x1.5".

Accompanied with certificate of authenticity.

Porcelain

Porcelain originated in China around 2,000 years ago, and requires firing at very high temperatures. Porcelain doesn’t require glazing in order to be impermeable to liquids, a key advantage in the manufacture of tableware.

Desaru

The Desaru shipwreck was discovered by Sten Sjostrand in May 2001, lying off the Malaysian coast at a depth of 60 feet. Buried in thick silt, its porcelain cargo had been protected for over 170 years. Sten has discovered nine shipwrecks, and works very closely with the Malaysian government during each archaeological excavation. He is a highly respected expert on maritime archaeology and South East Asian ceramics. The unidentified wreck has been named Desaru, after the village nearby.

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