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21 records – page 1 of 3.

Dates
1830
1880
circa 1830-1880
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
Accession Number
1938.3.1
Description
A ring-shaped hollow porcelain feeding cup with a feeding spout and a funnel-like filling opening; filling funnel is also used as a handle; cobalt blue transferware with Japanese inspired design of waves and birds around circle and small amount on proturbances; curved feeding spout in tea pot style…
  1 image  
Accession Number
1938.3.1
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
A ring-shaped hollow porcelain feeding cup with a feeding spout and a funnel-like filling opening; filling funnel is also used as a handle; cobalt blue transferware with Japanese inspired design of waves and birds around circle and small amount on proturbances; curved feeding spout in tea pot style; bottom is unglazed.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Carroll through Dr. Maurice Adams.
Site Made (Country)
Japan
Dates
1830
1880
circa 1830-1880
Material
porcelain: white
ink: blue
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Height: 7.0 cm Diameter: 10.5 cm
Condition Remarks
Small chip loss from tip of spout; light soiling on unglazed bottom
Copy Type
Original
Reference Comments
Similar to one in the Mead Johnson & Co. and the Wellcome collections
Research Facts
Considered rare
Exhibit History
On exhibit, Billings Estate, 15 Jan 2009 - 31 Dec. 2009
Images
Less detail
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
Accession Number
1955.5.1
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior end of spout; pattern consists of leaves and scrolls; partially glazed bottom.
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.1
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior end of spout; pattern consists of leaves and scrolls; partially glazed bottom.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Material
ceramic: white
ink: blue
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 10.8 cm x Width 6.3 cm x Height 4.8 cm
Condition Remarks
A few glaze chips from rim and around base; rough area at tip of spout; some cracking of the glaze in interior of boat
Copy Type
Original
Reference Types
Internet
Reference Comments
http://www.silvercollection.it/dictionarypapboat.html
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute.
Previous inventory #AM25
Images
Less detail
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
Accession Number
1955.5.2
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with cobalt blue scenic transfer-print decoration on exterior; pattern consists of a village with a castle or monastery on a hill in the background and large tree on one side; crazed glaze; partially glazed b…
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.2
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with cobalt blue scenic transfer-print decoration on exterior; pattern consists of a village with a castle or monastery on a hill in the background and large tree on one side; crazed glaze; partially glazed bottom.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Site Made (Country)
England
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Material
ceramic: white
ink: blue
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 11.8 cm x Width 6.7 cm x Height 5.0 cm
Condition Remarks
Lip at back with minor chips; glaze crazed; old firing flaws on interior bottom; unglazed area on exterior bottom is soiled
Copy Type
Original
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute
Images
Less detail
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
Accession Number
1955.5.3
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior perimeter of the opening; pattern consists of "Chinese" landscape scene on exterior; weave pattern transfer-print on inside edge of ri…
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.3
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior perimeter of the opening; pattern consists of "Chinese" landscape scene on exterior; weave pattern transfer-print on inside edge of rim; small blue square mark on oval-shaped bottom; partially glazed bottom.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Site Made (Country)
England
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Material
ceramic: white
ink: blue
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 11.9 cm x Width 6.1 cm x Height 4.5 cm
Condition Remarks
Surface crack under spout along mould lines, crazed glaze
Copy Type
Original
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute
Previous inventory #AM27
Images
Less detail
Dates
1830
1900
circa 1830-1900
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
Accession Number
1955.5.4
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior perimenter of opening; pattern depicting an English landscape scene with a masted ship, trees; partially glazed bottom; stamped in bas…
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.4
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Treatment, General
Nursing
Patient Care
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; white glaze with light blue floral transfer-print decoration on exterior and interior perimenter of opening; pattern depicting an English landscape scene with a masted ship, trees; partially glazed bottom; stamped in base "Wedgewood England"
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Maker
Wedgwood
Site Made (Country)
England
Dates
1830
1900
circa 1830-1900
Material
ceramic: white
ink: blue
Inscriptions
"WEDGWOOD M // INP"
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 10.3 cm x Width 5.5 cm x Height 4.8 cm
Condition Remarks
Some cracks in glaze
Copy Type
Original
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute.
Previous inventory #AM28
Images
Less detail
Dates
1830
1900
circa 1830-1900
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
Accession Number
1955.5.5
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; pronounced bulge on both sides; cream body and partially glazed bottom; base with numerous pits in body from resting on firing points.
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.5
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and raised back of body; pronounced bulge on both sides; cream body and partially glazed bottom; base with numerous pits in body from resting on firing points.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Maker
Wedgwood
Site Made (Country)
England
Dates
1830
1900
circa 1830-1900
Material
ceramic: white
Inscriptions
"WEDGWOOD N"
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 10.1 cm x Width 5.2 cm x Height 5.0 cm
Condition Remarks
Chips in rim, with some cracks in these areas; bumpy firing flaws on bottom
Copy Type
Original
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute.
Previous inventory #AM29
Images
Less detail
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
Accession Number
1955.5.6
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and flattened back of body partilly covered opening; cream glaze and partially glazed bottom; with half cover extending over spout; both ends available for feeding (one end is a tiny spout, and the other is open at the top); relief leaf decorati…
  1 image  
Accession Number
1955.5.6
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
Ceramic open vessel style pap boat with a pouring lip and flattened back of body partilly covered opening; cream glaze and partially glazed bottom; with half cover extending over spout; both ends available for feeding (one end is a tiny spout, and the other is open at the top); relief leaf decorations on both ends and cover.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; donated by Dr. T. G. H. Drake, through the University of Toronto Department of Pediatrics.
Site Made (Country)
England
Dates
1850
1910
circa 1850-1910
Material
ceramic: white
Inscriptions
"W" marked on base
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1-
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Dimension Notes
Length 15.3 cm x Width 7.5 cm x Height 4.8 cm
Condition Remarks
Dark stains inside opening of spout end; dark mark on side of spout; glaze is worn and scratched in several areas
Copy Type
Original
Research Facts
Pap boat is a small receptacle for feeding pap to infants and invalids. The typical form is boat-shaped, having the feeding end shaped as a short lip or an extended tapering lip to be placed on the mouth of the person being fed, and the holding end somewhat incurved and usually without a handle.
The term 'pap', allegedly derived from the Scandinavian for the sound made when a baby opens his mouth for nourishment, was probably introduced before its first recordings in literature in the mid-18th century. Recipes for pap usually called for bread, flour and water. A more nourishing mixture, 'panada', was a pap base with added butter and milk, or cooked in broth as a milk substitute.
Images
Less detail

Dr. Ross' Kidney and Liver Pills

https://mhc.andornot.com/en/permalink/artifact7817
Dates
1800
1899
1800-1899
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Diagnostic & Treatment Artifacts
Pharmacy and Drug Artifacts
Home Health Care
Classification
Pharmacy, General
Pharmacy, Gastrointestinal
Treatment
Treatment, General
Home Health
Accession Number
1980.18.203
Description
A paper roll containing a glass jar of large kidney and liver pills; metal screw-on top.
  1 image  
Accession Number
1980.18.203
Collection
University Health Network - Academy of Medicine Collection
Category
Diagnostic & Treatment Artifacts
Pharmacy and Drug Artifacts
Home Health Care
Classification
Pharmacy, General
Pharmacy, Gastrointestinal
Treatment
Treatment, General
Home Health
MeSH Heading
Pharmaceutical Preparations
Pharmaceuticals
Pharmacy
Drug Packaging -- container -- bottle
Drugs
Cathartics
Constipation -- drug therapy
Drugs, Non-Prescription
MM= Drugs -- patent, proprietary, over-the-counter -- container
MM= Drug Packaging -- container -- vial
Description
A paper roll containing a glass jar of large kidney and liver pills; metal screw-on top.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Acquired from the Academy of Medicine; source: Mr. Dean Charters.
Maker
Ross Medicine Co.
Site Made (City)
Toronto
Site Made (State)
Ontario
Site Made (Country)
Canada
Dates
1800
1899
1800-1899
Date Remarks
Original record had "19c."
Material
glass
metal
paper: light green; brown
Inscriptions
Printed on paper covering: "DR. ROSS' // Kidney and Liver Pills // For Headache // Biliousness, Constipation, Bad Blood, Indigestion, Rheumatism"; "Price 25¢"; "The Proprietary or Patent Medicine Act."
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-A2-5 Row E
Dimension Notes
Length 6.0 cm x Diam. 1.5 cm
Copy Type
Original
Images
Less detail

medicine spoon

https://mhc.andornot.com/en/permalink/artifact932
Dates
1860
1900
circa 1860-1900
Collection
Pat Blair Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Pharmacy and Drug Artifacts
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Pharmacy, General
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Accession Number
996020003
Description
Oval white porcelain medicine spoon with decorative handle, flat bottom and curved edges; spoon bowl with decorated covered area with small opening at the tip and wider at the handle; small handle with a leaf decoration at its bottom to provide stability so the spoon will stand; spoon cover, handle…
  3 images  
Accession Number
996020003
Collection
Pat Blair Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Pharmacy and Drug Artifacts
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Pharmacy, General
Patient Care
Treatment, General
MeSH Heading
Administration, Oral -- instrumentation
Pharmacy -- instrumentation
MM= Administration Drug, Oral -- medicine spoon
Description
Oval white porcelain medicine spoon with decorative handle, flat bottom and curved edges; spoon bowl with decorated covered area with small opening at the tip and wider at the handle; small handle with a leaf decoration at its bottom to provide stability so the spoon will stand; spoon cover, handle and top side edges are decorated with a Delft blue floral pattern known as an onion pattern; perimeter, handle and leaf edges lined with gold strip; bottom in unglazed.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Owned by Pat Blair, whose father owned it before her.
Dates
1860
1900
circa 1860-1900
Material
porcelain: white
ink: blue, gold
Inscriptions
On base in blue: "T. // 22"
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D3-9
Length
7.9 cm
Width
3.7 cm
Depth
2.3 cm
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Condition Remarks
There is a very small chip and two small cracks at the edge of the cover opposite to the handle; spoon shows minor wear in the gold decoration
Copy Type
Original
Reference Types
Person
Document
Research Facts
Spoon made to administer liquid medications to invalids and elderly.
Exhibit History
To display in Museum: Potions, Pills and Prescriptions; May 1, 2000 - 28 Jan 2017.
Images
Less detail
Dates
1870
1900
circa 1870-1900
Collection
Roeder and Szuck Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
Accession Number
016001001
Description
White oval ceramic pap boat shaped invalid feeder decorated with deep blue one piece floral transfer with gilding around perimeter of top opening and spout; transfer print is raised; single open handle on back with spout pointing straight ahead; without manufacturers marks; some design overlap on b…
  1 image  
Accession Number
016001001
Collection
Roeder and Szuck Collection
Category
Home Health Care
Patient Care Artifacts
Classification
Patient Care
Treatment, General
Nursing
MeSH Heading
Feeding Methods
Home Health Nursing
MM= Anesthesia, Inhalation -- accessories
MM= Feeding Dish
Nursing Care -- instrumentation
Description
White oval ceramic pap boat shaped invalid feeder decorated with deep blue one piece floral transfer with gilding around perimeter of top opening and spout; transfer print is raised; single open handle on back with spout pointing straight ahead; without manufacturers marks; some design overlap on base; spout opening is part of body.
Number Of Parts
1
Provenance
Collected by Maryanne Szuck and Alice Roeder.
Dates
1870
1900
circa 1870-1900
Date Remarks
Research
Material
ceramic: white
ink: blue, gold
Permanent Location
Storage Room 0010
0010-D1
Length
16.5 cm
Width
6.1 cm
Height
5.3 cm
Unit Of Measure
centimeters
Condition Remarks
Base shows minor cracking under glaze; gold trim is missing in some aras and worn
Copy Type
original
Reference Types
Documents
Book
eBook
Internet
Reference Comments
Allison, Eileen Michael. Ceramic Invalid Feeders, Pap Boats, and Baby Bottles of the 19th & Twentieth Century. Canada: E. M. Allison, 1997.
Donor file
Research Facts
Collected by Maryanne Szuck and sister Alice Roeder, a retired nurse. The collection consists of various eras and types of invalid / infant feeders, infant milk bottles, medicine spoons, urinals and reference material.
Invalid feeders’ also known as sick cups are designed to provide liquid or semi solid nourishment in time of illness or incapacity. There are many different shapes for invalid feeders. Some of the shapes are defined as infant or invalid feeders, however it seems that each manufacture used both terms interchangeably depending on the market they are targeting.
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21 records – page 1 of 3.