Cotton Bergeron’s ‘runcible spoon,’ again in pieces after more than a half-century of generational family use, sits atop a modern copy of Edward Lear’s illustration in his 1871 poem, ‘Owl and Pussy Cat.’ The word ‘runcible’ was his creation.
Cotton Bergeron’s ‘runcible spoon,’ again in pieces after more than a half-century of generational family use, sits atop a modern copy of Edward Lear’s illustration in his 1871 poem, ‘Owl and Pussy Cat.’ The word ‘runcible’ was his creation. Photo Illustration by Kat Bergeron
Cotton Bergeron’s ‘runcible spoon,’ again in pieces after more than a half-century of generational family use, sits atop a modern copy of Edward Lear’s illustration in his 1871 poem, ‘Owl and Pussy Cat.’ The word ‘runcible’ was his creation. Photo Illustration by Kat Bergeron

A runcible what?

July 23, 2017 12:00 AM