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Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle
Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder - Debra Hall Lifestyle

Antique Trench Art Toothpick Match Holder

$115.00

Solid Copper/Brass Match Holder

During World War I, the vestiges of war were converted into trench art. Indulge in the simplicity and authentic appeal of this solid copper/brass trench art toothpick or match holder. Hand-made from a shell case During WW1, this heavy piece is a gem with a story to tell. We love is simple design and timeless style, use as intended in a copper or brass infused home for a touch of added history. Its can add instant charm to a charcuterie board or bar, fill it with picks for olives, onions or eats.

  • Found stateside.
  • Measures 2.5" Dia. x 2.5" H
  • Hand-made of copper, brass.
  • Wear consistent with age and use, imperfections.

ALL SALES ARE FINAL. Please read the descriptions and measurements carefully

Curators Notes

One of the most common types of trench art was made from shell cases. Meant to be collected and sent back for reloading, they often never made it and instead emerged as a popular memento which sparked interest as decor.