Best Answer

I don't have any recommendations to find the age, but the price is around 50-100 USD (17th century)

User Avatar


Lvl 8
2y ago
This answer is:
User Avatar

Add your answer:

Earn +20 pts
Q: We have an old copper pail possibly late 17th century and would like to know the value of the item. What are some tell tale signs of the items age?
Write your answer...
Still have questions?
magnify glass
Continue Learning about History of Western Civilization

What are symbols for medieval guilds?

Guild signs

What are good omens for the ancient Romans?

Good omens were signs of positive outcomes for future actions. The Romans practiced augury, which was a religious cult of reading the omens of the gods. Bad omens signalled that the gods did not approve of the future action. There were many techniques for reading the omens of the gods and there were all sorts of signs.

How did enlightenment effect the development of democracy in the western world?

democracy was painted blue before going in the water orange stop signs

Who is not included in the definition of civilizations?

The history of civilization does not include everybody. No hunting or nomadic peoples could generate a civilization -- they lacked the stability and resources, and, with the exception of a limited numbers of signs and symbols, they never developed writing, unless it came from the outside.

What time period was the middle ages?

Traditionally the Middle Ages in Europe covered the millennium from the 5th-15th centuries (often from 410 or 476, to 1453 or 1492). Some have excluded the less well-documented "Dark Ages" (a term since fallen largely into disuse) of the 5th-8th centuries. A still narrower though now less common usage in English historiography reserves "medieval" for the Norman and Plantagenet dynasties of 1066-1485, considering the 5th-11th centuries "Anglo-Saxon". A more modern variant differentiates the 5th and 6th centuries as "Sub-Roman", borrowing from archaeology. Scholars of western and southern Europe have proposed also a separate "Late Antiquity" period of transition from Classical to Medieval, spanning roughly the 3rd to 7th centuries. Subdivisions widely accepted for the later period include High Middle Ages (11th-13th centuries), a period when medieval society is considered to have risen to its most developed form (though historians have also identified the first signs of its disintegration in the latter part of this period) and Late Middle Ages (14th-15th centuries), generally seen as a time of demographic and socio-economic crisis (though paradoxically also perhaps of rising living standards): adherents of a "long" medieval era in these terms view the 5th-10th centuries as the Early Middle Ages. It should be borne in mind that this periodisation strictly relates only to Europe (and not necessarily its whole), though the label has been applied to sub-Saharan Africa in the centuries before the advent of European trade, and to the Middle East, Iran and India from the 7th or 8th centuries to the early 16th: the fifth century has little significance as an epochal dividing-line outside Europe and the western Mediterranean, and the centuries-long Ming dynasty gives the period 1368-1644 a distinct unity in Chinese history.

Related questions