A Piece of Britain - award winning heritage by Hazle Ceramics
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Crooked Tea Rooms

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Introduction
The model was launched in 2004. Collectors were treated to tea or coffee in the Crooked Tea Rooms from 10.30am. A Guided Walk was followed by a Signing at Talents of Windsor.

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Hazle Ceramics
Crooked Tea Rooms
Open Edition - Burgundy
on Windsor Crooked House

 A pot of tea or coffee with biscuits inside the tea rooms - where we took over both floors!

 Timber-framed Market Cross House was rebuilt circa 1688 when it formed part of a butchers’ row or shambles. Its crooked lean is thought to be due to structural alterations c1718. In front is the stone drinking fountain built for The Queen’s Silver Jubilee in 1977.

£54.50 Worldwide
With Free Postage

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Windsor Castle from a boat ride on the river Thames in 2007. 

Windsor Castle
In the late 1060s King William I, aka William the Conqueror, built a timber and earth fortress on the chalk hill above the river Thames, as part of a ring of defences around London. In 1170 King Henry II replaced this with stone buildings. Today’s huge castle is the result of centuries of extending and rebuilding by Britain’s Kings and Queens. Full of priceless artefacts, much is open to the public most of the year. It is an official residence of The Queen who stays for extended weekends or longer.

 Collecters gather outside the tea rooms next to the Guildhall for the start of the walk.

In 2005 Prince Charles married Camilla at the Guildhall, built by Sir Christopher Wren in 1689. To the right are cobbled streets from the 1600s. Just left is The Castle Hotel, venue for Hazle’s 15th Anniversary in 2005 with antiques expert Eric Knowles. 

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