American Coin and Sterling Silver Colonial through Art Nouveau
All Items : Silver : Coin Silver : 18th and Early 19th Century : Pre 1837 VR item #1241612 (stock #1996f)
Old Friends
On Hold
Born late in the 18th century in Windsor, Connecticut, Guy Loomis, the maker of this large, 9 1/8" long, heavy, 1.9 T. oz., table or serving spoon, established himself as a silversmith, jeweler, and watchmaker in the small town of Sheffield, Massachusetts, located in the Berkshires. He is recorded as moving to Erie, Pennsylvania, where he died in 1874.

Based on its form and the mark, this piece was made early in Loomis' career. It is a finely made example in outstanding condition...

All Items : Silver : Coin Silver : 18th and Early 19th Century : Pre 1837 VR item #1233227 (stock #1925f)
Old Friends
$55.00
Biographical material about William Pendleton Burdick, the maker of this spoon, indicates he was something of an itinerant. Born in Vermont about 1792, he worked in Hartford, Connecticut in various partnerships, then in Ithaca, New York, and finally in San Francisco, and died in Iowa.

This piece is a 9 3/8" long, not quite 2.0 T. oz., table or serving spoon. The style, with a plain end, central rib back, and plain drop, suggests it was made during his Ithaca years, c. 1815-20...

All Items : Silver : Coin Silver : 18th and Early 19th Century : Pre 1800 item #1196862 (stock #1638du)
Old Friends
$175.00
In her work, "Silversmiths of Lancaster, Pennsylvannia, 1730-1850," Vivian Gerstell describes Charles Hall (1742-1783) as a "prominent citizen as well as silversmith." She further remarks that he "played a prominent role in Lancaster during the Revolution. In 1774, he was a member of the Committee of Correspondence and of the Committee of Observation." This modest, and rather primitive looking, small spoon bears his identified "C...
All Items : Silver : Coin Silver : 18th and Early 19th Century : Pre 1837 VR item #1189696 (stock #1573f)
Old Friends
$85.00
Documented as working in Frankford, Pennsylvania c. 1800-20, and subsequently in nearby Philadelphia, Isaac Reed was the maker of this 6 3/4" long, 1.1 T. oz., pair of coin silver tongs. In addition to having his personal mark, "I. Reed," imprinted on the inside of each arm, they carry what John McGrew describes in his work on pseudo hallmarks as the "Philadelphia eagle." The style suggests a date from early in his career...
 
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