JEZZINE S&A HADDAD CUTLERY, Exceptional Diner Service Cutlery Set 215 pieces for 24 persons 1960s

  • Issuer / Manufacturer:Jezzine S&A Haddad Cutlery
  • MarK / Label:Yes
  • Period:20th Century / Mid Century / 1940 - 1960 
  • Country of Origin:Libanon
  • Dimensions (H x W x D):12 x 24 x 20 inch
  • Weight:15 Kg
  • Number of components:215 + Case
  • Condition:Excellent, as new
  • Materials:Buffalo Horn / Colored Bone / Brass / Stainless
  • Price:SOLD

  • Belgium Delivery:Free
  • International Delivery:On request

Important complete Cutlery Set (24 people), bird decoration/shape, in its original box oak case (with key), composed of 215 horn cutlery, multiple inlays.
Condition as new, never used.
Stamped, first edition, Said & Alfred (S&A) HADDAD JEZZINE (Lebanon) dating from the 1960s.
Original case with a bronze Lebanon cedar on the top, made by the Manufacturer CHENEY England (see stamp on the key).
You'll never find a similar set in this condition, quantity, edition, original case

24 large knives
24 large forks
24 large spoons
24 small knives
24 small forks
24 teaspoons
24 fish knives
24 fish forks
23 shaped pieces (see photo)

Story of Jezzine Haddad Cutlery Lebanon:
Originally from the city of Jezzine in southern Lebanon, traditional cutlery was born in 1770 when the Haddad family settled in this city. Its production at that time consisted of army rifles, knives and steel-bladed swords. In 1930, the Haddad family developed their business by creating cutlery with bird heads made from buffalo bones and horns. These handles were encrusted with bone and colored brass and applied to spoons, forks, knives, paper knives, daggers ...
Haddad craftsmen are highly skilled and this family's eye for Design and Style adds tremendous value.
These handcrafted creations are sought after, vibrantly painted Phoenix bird shape representing the authentic history and culture of Lebanon. Each piece is stamped "S&A Haddad" with the majestic Lebanese cedar.
This unique traditional craft is so well regarded that it was introduced by Lebanese presidents and officials to dignitaries around the world beginning with the Ottoman sultans in the 18th century.