1956 Frigidaire Refrigerator ice box Commercial

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49 thoughts on “1956 Frigidaire Refrigerator ice box Commercial

  1. Mark Reaves says:

    I want a cold pantry! Joking aside, I have an old GE fridge (40s or 50s not sure) that I pulled out of an old trailer in a junk yard. Plugged it in, still works. Still keeps the fridge section at the right temperature. However, I think it's missing some parts in the freezer section because it will not keep anything frozen. Everything else on it still works, uses very little electricity, and very quiet. Imagine in the year 2070 pulling a modern fridge from an old house and trying to get it to work. Even if by some miracle it worked, everything would be brittle and would crumble at the slightest touch due to all the plastic. Plastic is cheaper, but I prefer all metal construction.

  2. Gloria Mc Millian says:

    My grandparents purchsed this model after building their new home in town after leaving the farm. I spent summers with them but my grandmother was a very clean and strict woman and getting in the icebox for any reason without permission was not allowed. We ate 3 meals per day at exact times and only rarely got a treat or snack in between. The point is I remember this icebox but very little. It is the only one they owned in the new home and my grandmother passed in 93 so she enjoyed it 40 years and my grandfather continued to use it until his passing in 2002. It was still humming along then. My father their only child told me he was fearful to move it for fear it would stop running. I know he eventually moved it but unsure where it went. My parents and I live a thousand miles from the farm community where originally from. As a kid I realized my grandparents home was filled with beautiful things but never gave thought to an icebox. My parents had much more modern appliances.

  3. Scooter Dover says:

    My grandmother had one of these it was very cool. Too bad it doesn't show the copper and chrome herringbone on the top part of the door. The handle was cool because you pulled down on the top part or up on the bottom to open. The neat door compartments, but the best was the pull down crisper. It wasn't real big, but you could see and get everything easily, no digging around needed.

  4. Dougc3157 says:

    The stuff made today is made to look good with nothing behind it to support it. Everything is from China and it's made to look pretty and everyone wants the stainless look. Nothing is built like it was when this was built. Everything is plastic which breaks in no time and replacement parts are priced out of this world to fix it But this is what the new john q public wants, make it look pretty with led lights and breakdown in five years and send it to the junkyard for recycling and then complain about it not lasting. A loosing battle.

  5. Paul says:

    I remember all the things we had back then were 10 times the quality and had more functions than we have today. My kitchen stove is a 1954 O'Keefe & Merritt and my refrigerator is a 1960 General Electric. We had a Curtis Mathis console TV with a HiFi stereo. I am so thankful I grew up back then and not today.

  6. josephgaviota says:

    Since this was (obviously) a staged advertisement, you'd think they'd use a kitchen where the door opening would make sense. This fridge, you'd want to swap the door to opening on the right (toward the kitchen), but of course back then, that didn't exist 😉

  7. Gail Hedrick says:

    OMG, such simple, yet great features-wish it could be adapted to modern day tech as far as using less electricity/ozone, etc. I, too, would buy one~ thanks for posting!

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