Royal Academy Crest Mug
Toast the 250 incredible years of the Royal Academy of Arts with a nice cup of tea in this beautiful hand-etched mug, designed by Luke Edward Hall.
Hall's elegant design features his interpretation of the RA's crest - still used as the official seal on certificates for Royal Academicians - and the RA's founding year. The gold lettering and edging on the handle pay homage to the gold details he discovered on the menus and invitiations he discovered in the Academy's archive.
|Dimensions||8.8 x 8.8 x 8cm|
Delivery & returns information
Service Update (updated 19 March 2020)
We want to make sure your order reaches you as safely as possible. Therefore, due to the outbreak of COVID-19, all orders will be dispatched once the RA has reopened. We will be in touch once the RA has reopened and once your order has been dispatched.
Free UK delivery on orders £50 and over
International delivery is based on weight and delivery country, and will be calculated at Checkout
Updated 19 May 2020
We are delivering! Enjoy free shipping on orders above £50. £5.95 P&P for orders below £50. International delivery will be calculated at Checkout. The Royal Academy is temporarily closed, Collection is not available at this time.
For any questions talk to us.
Created 250 years ago in 1768, the year of its foundation, the crest of the Royal Academy of Arts was first used to seal Sir Joshua Reynold’s diploma in 1769, signed by George III and now in the Academy’s permanent collection. The crest is still in use today as the official seal for the diplomas awarded to Academicians on their appointment, signed by Her Majesty the Queen.
In this unique collaboration celebrating the Royal Academy of Arts monumental 250th anniversary, artist and designer Luke Edward Hall has created an exclusive collection for the RA.
“I had an incredible time at the RA’s archive, rifling through stacks of beautiful old menus and wine labels - they provided a wealth of inspiration for our new designs, which I hope capture the spirit of the RA’s historic enjoyment of hospitality.”
Luke Edward Hall