A Piece of Britain - award winning heritage by Hazle Ceramics
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Sally Lunn’s Tea Rooms

Introduction
In 1996 Hazle met the owners at a trade fair, then at Sally Lunn’s in Bath. Soli Luyon, a young French Hugenot refugee, worked in a bakery in Lilliput Alley from 1680. Her rich but light brioche buns tasted so good that it became a fashionable meeting place and people still flock today. The secret recipe, re-discovered in a cupboard in the 1930s, now passes with the deeds of the house.

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Hazle Ceramics
Sally Lunn’s House
on Bath Sally Lunn

Window painted by Hazle
Only for “Fancy That of Bath”
Far fewer than of version one

 1700s limestone front on earlier timber-framed house. In the 1800s two men carried one person in a sedan chair, seen on the pavement with no carrying poles. In the apex a stuffed owl deters rodents!

£85.50 Worldwide
With Free Postage

 The Cellar Museum was formerly the ground floor. Excavation has revealed Roman remains! Sally’s faggot oven burnt hazel bundles. Once the ash was removed, her buns baked in the residual heat. Later coal ovens were built. The second floor now has a modern bakery.

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Boxed buns in old well of Museum Shop. Sally Lunn flatbacks were sold here 1996-2006 and Sally Lunn mini teapots until 2001. 

 Ever busy Sally Lunn Tea Rooms! Chris and Marilyn took photos on their many visits to beautiful Bath when they lived nearby years ago.

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