Demitasse Spoons (18/10 Stainless Steel) "Florence" (Set of 6)
These Florence demitasse spoons start with a gracefully small stem attached to the bowl of the spoon, with a slightly flared handle, outlining the demitasse spoon in a set of three rims. Simple and graceful, like Florence itself, the rim triplets cross each other once on each side, and again at the base of the demitasse spoon’s handle. As we know, Florence is the capital of Tuscany, so the Florence demitasse spoon is the perfect vehicle with which to serve your espresso. As a Tuscan artifact, its crossed rims are sophisticated, yet simple - like much of the masterful art in Florence. And if you look closely, you’ll see that the crossing at the base of this demitasse spoon actually gives rise to two boughs - reminiscent of Florentine architecture.
These Florence demitasse spoons are made of the highest quality 18/10 stainless steel, which have a highly polished finish. To learn about stainless steel demitasse spoons, click HERE to read our article about stainless steel and its use in spoons. The 18/10 stainless steel grade will not rust, and will remain shiny. In addition to a relatively high level of chromium to insulate the steel from corrosive oxidation, these demitasse spoons have the highest level of nickel used in silverware, which gives your demitasse spoons their glimmering shine.
The Florence demitasse spoons are 4.75” long, and will make an excellent addition to your home’s coffee bar and dining room set. They are well balanced with an even weight distribution, and feel good in the hand. These are great spoons for serving with your espresso. The detail in these demitasse spoons is very cleanly articulated. You can tell that these are high-quality espresso spoons by looking at them carefully - which you’re sure to do once you see them.
Enjoy your demitasse, and enjoy your spoons! You and your guests are sure to find them enchanting. But above all, and if you can, enjoy Florence - che bello! Click HERE if you're interested in reading about the history of the demitasse spoon.