Other marks include a "lion, anchor, G," and the name of the retailer, Baltimore's "Geo. Webb & Co."
The design incorporates a large, fan-like, anthemion end attached to a tubular handle. The backside of the anthemion is plain with a leafy border, and never monogrammed.
The bowl is melon fo...
It is stamped "J.R. Connell" and "coin" on the handle backside. Likely the retailer, Connell does not readily show up in references, although Catherine Hollan's "Philadelphia Silver" has an entry for "John Connell," listed as a merchant, no mark shown.
The handle is a "Reverse Tipt" with an engraved front. The design is ea...
Price for the pair as a set.
Made by George Sharp of Philadelphia, they are stamped with his "lion, S, lion" emblem, as well as "Tiffany & Co.," who would have retailed this pair about the mid 1860s. Presumably they are sterling rather than coin silver, given that Tiffany early on required this.
They are exceptionally large items, with the fork measuring 10 3/4" long and weighin...
This is high fashion and complimented by a fancy leaf style lettered "EGD" monogram.
It could be a plate or equally serve as a wine caddy, of a size that could accommodate either a 750 ml or 1.5 liter bottle.
It is stamped on the underside for pro...
The bowl is the story with this item. It is an artistically engraved representation of, at the time, the campus buildings of the "St. Johnsbury [Vermont] Academy."
The quality and precision of this work would be hard to overstate. Every facet of the two structures is rendered in intricate, fine line, detail. This is all set against a deep, bronze-colored, gold wash (fro...
He evidently designed a considerable amount of quality jewelry, and less so, flat and holloware, based on the ratio of what internet searches yield.
Although not identified as a worker for Georg Jensen, his name frequently seems to surface in conjunction with that renowned maker. His work is decidedly Danish Modern, in a Jensenesque manner.
The handle terminus is block form and engraved in an Aesthetic design. It also includes a portion of a monogram, beginning with a script "S," indicating this element was once larger.
This area is fully finished and has worn edges indicating any modific...
Marked "G.W & H" and with "bust" and "eagle" pseudo hallmarks, it was made by the firm of Gale, Wood and Hughes, one of the numerous partnerships that New York City's William Gale established.
The pattern is a "Fiddle Thread," aka "French Thread," and in this regard not much to be distinguished from other good...
The pattern is high style and shows to its fullest at the scale of this item.
This piece has an original form bowl with scalloped, flange, shoulders, a textured base, and a rich gold wash front and back sides. Later examples have plain, rounded bowls.
It has never been monogrammed and is in outstanding condition....
It is an English, Victorian era item, fully hallmarked for George Adams of London, with a date letter for 1852. Chawner was of the Firm Chawner & Co., which reference work "Jackson's Hallmarks" describes as "the most important [English] mid 19th century firm of spoon ma...
Price per piece, two available.
The pattern is "Old Orange Blossom." Issued in 1905, it quickly became a standard bearer among Art Nouveau designs and remains so today.
The high relief portraiture is intricate, richly textu...
Price per piece, five available.
The "Reverse Tipt" design on the handle of this 5 1/2" long, not quite .5 T. oz., teaspoon which carries this mark, suggests the earlier years.
The piece presents in a diminutive manner that in its delicacy is appealing. It has a broad handle end, with high, beveled "fins" off the join with the bowl.
The bowl itself ...
The pattern is "Queen Anne" which has a broad rounded end, upturned handle, narrow stem, and a mid rib. The backside is plain, save for the marks.
This piece is a four-tine cold meat fork that measures 8 1/2" long and weighs a robust 2.3 T. oz.
It was never monogrammed and is in excellent ...
Price for the set of eight.
Issued by Gorham in 1882, the pattern is "Fontainebleau," which is a design that features characters from the French Court of Francis I (see image 2 for all the figures). The specific image on these is a woman garbed in a bustled dress, carrying a kettle in one hand and supporting a large cup or mug in the other.
These are early examples, all marked with Gorham's "lion, anchor, G...
It is model number "2040" as stamped on the interior, made by Gorham whose "lion, anchor, G" and "Sterling" appear above the number.
The body has rolled rims bordered by knurled bands. The subtly convex surface between these bands has a satin matte finish that is bright cut engraved in a flower and leaf design that reflects Aesthetic sensibilities.
Without a monogram or ...
The handle is upraised, has a satin finish front and back, and protruding knobs on the sides, all of which are distinguishing features between "Japanese" and "Audubon."
This piece is a 7" long, substantial weight at 1.5 T. oz., (sweet) jelly spoon. Smaller than a berry or preserve spoon, and larger than a sugar, this seems...
These two items, a large, 5 1/4" long, pair of tongs, and a 5 7/8" long cream ladle, each piece weighing just over 1.0 T. oz., are examples of "Number 50."
They were a presentation set, packaged in a purple colored velvet clad box, with a pale blue satin interior. There is a trade sticker on the underside that identifies this as retailed by "Myers...
Price for a set of six.
This image is one of six, matching pieces made by the partnership of John Langlands & John Robertson of Newcastle, each one of which features a stylized shell with foliate elements.
They measure 5" long each and weigh 2.5 T. oz. the lot., and have down turned, reverse tipt, "Old English" handles with exposed drops.
The fronts have a feathered script "JML" monogram.
All are in very g...