A traditional cast-iron potbelly stove is easily identifiable by a rotund bulge in the middle that mirrors a pot belly. It first appeared in the 1860s and quickly became linked with train stations and other large spaces such as schoolhouses.
The pot belly stove revolutionized cooking and home heating during the 19th and 20th centuries. But with the discovery and usage of gas and electricity, the wood-burning pot belly stove eventually lost its importance. However, these days pot belly stoves are making a comeback, as they look fabulous and heat even large spaces particularly well, as the heat radiates 360 degrees.
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