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Sylvanian Families Kitchen Cooking Set
|Price:||£8.99 & FREE UK Delivery on orders dispatched by Amazon over £20. Delivery Details|
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- Accessory set for your Sylvanian family home
- Includes various accessories for cooking
- Well-made with fine attention to detail
- Stimulating imaginative role-play in children
- Suitable for ages 3 years to 10 years
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This product is subject to specific safety warnings
The Kitchen Cooking Set is the yummiest way to cook in a countryside kitchen, including kitchenware essentials such as a kettle, salt and pepper shakes, plus all sorts of other kitchen implements, this set is a must have for any Sylvanians who love to cook. The set includes: Two pots, one dish, two pot lids, one oven tray, one muffin tray, one paella pan, one ladle, one kitchen turner, tongs plus two fetching green cheque mittens to protect your Sylvanian's little paws from the heat. This set is for hungry Sylvanians and includes a feast of stew, paella, five muffins, six pasta pieces, one ravioli and two lasagnes.
Not suitable for children under 3 years due to small parts which can be ingested and/or inhaled. Choking hazard.See all Product description
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Marion is a baker by trade but we drew up a business plan, her and I, which would allow her to flog her cakes (plus a few sandwiches) during the daytime, while transforming her establishment into an elegant little bistro by night. Classy, eh?
In the box you will find;
- 2 pots
- 2 pot lids
- 1 stew (seems heavy on the vegetables, so the average Sylvanian might want to sleep with the windows open after eating it)
- 1 oven tray
- 1 muffin tray
- 1 kettle (both the pots and this kettle are green in colour, so there'll be no nasty name-calling)
- 1 paella (containing what appears to be asparagus tips, lemon slices, prawns and mussels)
- 1 paella pan
- 5 muffins (enjoy these while you've got them, because they'll vanish for sure: they are INCREDIBLY tiny)
- 6 individual raviolis (is that the plural word for 'ravioli'? God, you can tell I never went to university, can't you?)
- 1 ladle
- 1 turner (the manufacturers call it that. To me, it's a very small oar with a hole in it)
- 1 tongs
- 2 mittens (Marion Brighteyes uses these as glove puppets when business is slow. Keith Harris, eat your heart out)
- 1 salt cellar
- 1 pepper pot
- 1 dish
- 1 serving of ravioli with sauce (not sure what that green stuff is on top of it though. Mushy peas?)
- 2 lasagnes (well, the manufacturers claim that's what they are... looks like a couple of tiramisus to me)
It's not quite good to go straight out of the box, since you do need to twist out your own muffins (that's a lot easier (and less painful) than it undoubtedly sounds) and your own raviolis. I can only suggest some sort of CCTV surveillance on the whole tiny lot of them after that, to prevent them from packing a travel bag each and taking off on their own adventures. Otherwise, certainly as far as my six year old friend is concerned, I can't see ravioli and muffins being on the menu for very long at all.
The trouble is, you need an awful lot of imagination to get something out of it. The six year old I bought it for does not quite possess that attribute in sufficient volume. And even I, who would normally have no qualms whatsoever about stealing a little girl's toys and playing with them by myself until invited to spend some time in quiet reflection upon 'The Naughty Step', could not muster up a great deal of enthusiasm for this set.
It is well-made and will no doubt be incorporated into my little friend's Sylvanian world in good time but, with the exception of two pieces of toast, there is no food included. Your dinner guests are not going to be impressed by the standard of your kitchenware under those circumstances, are they? Not when they're reduced to eating your carpets and upholstery just to quell their hunger pangs.
The trolley comes out of the box fully formed and about three and a half centimetres by six. The wheels do actually turn and it provides a solid little structure for the average floral-patterned dress-wearing Sylvanian to push around (men included - well, you just never know, do you?). Incidentally, it is also rather handy for tying one of the more diminutive Sylvanians to the top of and then whizzing them around the living room carpet, sort of like Jim Dale on the gurney in that 'Carry On' film.
No? Oh well, that must just be me then.
The rest of the contents, which come to you tightly wrapped in little bags and other temporary plastic prisons, are as follows;
- 1 bread bin (the word 'Bread' upon it is a lot fainter than in the photos. Unless my eyes are going)
- 1 toaster
- 2 slices of toast
- 1 slow cooker + lid (containing invisible treasures untold)
- 1 cooking pot + lid (maybe you're meant to keep your imagination in there?)
- 2 tea-towels (orange gingham in style)
- 2 spoons (which have to be twisted out before use)
- 2 forks (ditto)
- 1 cake slicer (double ditto. If 'cake slicer' is the correct word for it. Actually, it might be a shoe-horn...)
- 1 smoothie maker + lid and base (the sort of thing that makes a mess of your kitchen if you forget to put the lid on...)
- 1 cafetiere (well, a coffee percolator 'thing')
- 1 pink jug + lid
- 1 wooden spoon
- 1 basket
- 2 plates
- 2 yellow cups with handles
- 2 glasses
- 1 pot of invisible strawberry jam (tiny little label to be applied by a person with tiny enough fingers)
- 1 pot of invisible orange marmalade (as above)
You can imagine whoever's in charge of this trolley standing by their kitchen door first doing a lot of fake percolating noises and whizzing sounds, intent on keeping the illusion going for as long as they possibly can. But, at the end of the day, this needs food. Which means the purchase of other Sylvanian sets. Which means that, for the price, the 'Sylvanian Families Kitchen Cookware Set' does not represent great value for money in my opinion.
Unless you like toast.
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