If you love a domestic mystery, consider the case of the Lazy Susan. This humble household helper has slogged through centuries essentially unchanged.
So why is a Lazy Susan called a Lazy Susan ?
It’s a very cold case. Amateur Internet sleuths credit two Thomases (Jefferson and Edison) for the invention, allegedly named after lazy daughters. Historians say there’s no proof to back this up.
Some historians can trace the concept to 18th century England, when it was probably known as a dumbwaiter. It may have become popular at a time when household servants were in declining supply. In the absence of maids or footmen to refill wine goblets and deliver condiments, diners were forced to reach across the table or interrupt conversation with "pass the pimientos please." The Lazy Susan helped to solve that problem, and plenty of 18th century examples prove it.
- Add some rustic charm to your dinner table with this acacia lazy susan
- 50cm x 2cm
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|Brand||Davis & Waddell|