It measures 10" long overall and is exceptionally heavy at 3.8 T. oz.
The triangular blade is 4 1/2" long and 3" at the widest.
The handle has a period "Bead" pattern front, and curiously a "Thread" pattern on the reverse.
There is a fancy, feathered script "CAC" monogram on the obverse, and what appears to be a "CAP" monogra...
He is also associated with Savannah, Georgia where he spent some of his early working years.
This 6 9/16" long, heavy, 1.5 T. oz., probably youth fork is stamped "Marquand & Co." which dates it 1830-33.
It is a "Kings" pattern with a plain back. The front is inscribed "Rock...
It is solid silver, made by the Watson Company, whose "crown, W, lion," emblem, the word "Sterling," and the model number "A65" appear on the underside.
It is fully in the Mid Century Modern style, building upon sleek, plain, and clean design lines that are emblematic of the 1950s and 60s. It could readily serve as a prop in the home of Ward ...
It is a fine representation of the design sensibilities and manufacturing skills of the period.
The stem is twisted while the scalloped edged handle end is flat with a slightly upturned tip. The surface of this has an engine turned background complimented with bright cutting and a wriggle work border on the backside.
This 7" long, 1.4 T. oz., preserve spoon is an example of the original pattern, retaining side knobs and having a pointed anthemion tip.
It is marked "Tiffany & Company," "Sterling," Pat. 1869," and with a lower case "m," dating it no later than 1891.
Price for the set of six.
They are a "French Thread" aka "Fiddle Thread" design with slightly upturned handle ends, and oval, pointed, bowls.
Dating circa 1840, they are all stamped "G W & H" for the New York City partnership of William Gale, Jacob Wood & Jasper Hughes, along with a right facing eagle and bust pseudo hallmark that McGrew in his work on marks id...
It was made by Gorham, whose "lion, anchor, G" emblem, the word "Sterling," and model number "B2306" are imprinted on the inner wall.
It is engraved "Betty" flanked by "four years old . . . April 3 1904.," which date is consistent with the low tone Art Nouveau style of the piece.
The undulating edges have applied, acanthus leaf pattern rims, while the body has ...
The engraving is finely rendered, as would be expected of this firm, and as was generally so of mid 19th century Philadelphia silver.
There is a reserve that has never been monogrammed.
The bowl is an unusual shape, with notched edges and raised ribbing on the interior. It is finished in an original bright...
It is fitted with a natural, likely bone, handle that has a rounded end and polished surface.
The bowl has a small, flat, hood that covers the heel, and a silver sleeve that accommodates the handle.
The piece is in excellent condition, showing no bends, tears, or other damage in the bo...
The pattern is known as "Fox Head" or "Wolf Head," indicative of the three dimensional animal figure situated at the tip of the handle. This is embellished by ivy leaves that appear on both sides of the handle and backside heel of the bowl.
The actual sifter is round, 2 1/2" in diameter, has an essentially flat bo...
It stands 3/4" high and rests on four silver ball feet, which distinguishes it from most other similar items which do not have feet.
The body is thick glass with a plain surface. This is encased in a sterling frame (not overlay) with leaf and flower engraving. There is a reserve area, which in this instance was never monogrammed.
In keeping wit...
It is stamped "KLF & Son" and "Sterling" for the renowned Finnish born and trained silversmith Karl F. Leinonen, who headed the (Boston) Handicraft Shop from 1901 to at least 1932.
The design of this is in the manner of Georg Jensen,...
It is engraved "Martha" in script on the handle front, and "Akron. O." "Dec. 25. 1891." on the reverse.
Made by Wood & Hughes, the pattern is that company's "Venetian," which is a Moorish or Renaissance Revival design.
The plum-shaped bowl is relative large and elongated at 3" by 1 13/16" wide, by 3/4" at the deepest. It has a central groove in the base, a flange rim, ...
The pattern is the company's fabled "Olympian," which builds upon motifs drawn from classical mythology.
The theme on this is "satyrs receiving instructi...
The pair is comprised of a 7 3/8" long knife and a 6 3/8" spoon. Both are very heavy, with the knife weighing 1.8 T. oz., and the spoon 1.5 T. oz.
Made by Whiting, the handles have the same shape and proportion as that company's "Berry" pattern, save the design on these is acid etched (rather than die struck) and portrays characters from children's rhymes. On a par with Tiffany's "Jack and Jill" youth items...
It has a flat, solid silver, handle with a square end, and a pointed and tapered blade, and may be a (butter or cheese) spreader or for fruit. Whatever its function, it is not a readily found piece.
Never monogrammed or inscribe...
The pattern is "Tuscan," which is an "Olive" variant developed by Michael Gibney (later marketed by Whiting) and in this instance retailed by New York's prominent "Ball, Black & Co.," whose name, along with "Sterling," is imprinted on the handle backside.
The name "Benedict" is engraved on the front, while "ABG" ap...
While a relatively contemporary piece, the scrolled terminal pattern, "Onslow," is an older English design, and the three tine configuration also harkens to an earlier period, all defining this as a reproduction piece.
Never monogrammed, it is in excellent estate condition. There is no visible wear, the t...