Clay I didn't wedge properly?
Badly made brick?
It's used for a purpose in England.
Only in England?
Used NOW in England?
Will have to ask Derek tomorrow. Ggggrrrrrr............. I get angry with myself if I don't solve puzzles quickly and by myself!!!
A counter weight? But for what?
Oh well. Happy 4th July to you. Just turned midnight here.
If no one solves the puzzle before we wake up, I'll show Derek the pic.
they don't use it daily, only on special occasions.
Curioser and curiouser...??
Good Night now!
it'll probably come to you in your sleep. :-)
Hummmmm, I have no clue but I'll have to come back tomorrow to see the answer!
To drown witches cats? Tie a rope around it's neck then attach it to the rings on the sides? Definitely a brick that looks like it's been under water. Only on special occasions... hmmmm, something to do with Guy Fawkes day perhaps?
It's called The Stone Of Scone or The Stone Of Destiny.
It is placed beneath the coronation chair during a coronation.
In 1296, the stone was captured by Edward I as spoils of war and taken to Westminster Abbey, where it was fitted into a wooden chair—known as King Edward's Chair—on which most subsequent English sovereigns have been crowned. Edward I sought to claim his status as the "Lord Paramount" of Scotland, with the right to oversee its King.
Stone of Scone - Wikipedia
It weighs 335 pounds
I asked my husband last night and he said he thought it had something to do with coronation in England but then he didn't know what it was...he suggested the Blarney Stone. I told him that is in IRELAND.
Oh well, I will tell him he was really close.
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