It was made by Albert Coles of New York City, whose three-part "eagle, AC, bust" emblem appears on the backside.
It measures 5 1/8" long and weighs just over .5 T. oz., which is relatively heavy for its size.
The center portion of the handle is twisted while the sculpted edge upper end is extensively bright cut and engraved in line pattern, front and back sides...
It is marked "S. Brown" for Samuel, working in New York City, 1816-39.
It also has a four part pseudo hallmark, "leopard, bust, star, leopard," that William McGrew in his work on marks attributes to an unknown NYC maker.
There is a large "MLO" feathered script monogram set sideways on the handle...
It is also imprinted with a retailer's mark that is only partially legible, but begins with "A." and ends with "P."
It has a down-turned, "Pointed Antique" handle, and a scalloped upper edge blade...
The three-lobbed, shallow, 3" long, bowl has narrow shoulders and is finished in an intact bright gold wash front and back sides.
Never monogrammed, it is in choice estate condition...
It is very much a Federalist period piece, with a down-turned, exposed drop, pointed antique, handle. The handle is bright cut in a design that reflects its cosmopolitan origins in New York City.
There is a block "M*W" monogram, the style of which is also in keeping with its date...
Price for the pair.
A simple but well-executed "Tipt" pattern, they show the modest beginnings of a manufacturer which later produced some of the most elaborate designs of its time.
Each of these measures 8 3/4" long and has a feathered script "MAP" monogram set sideways on the handle. The pair weigh 2.8 T. oz.
They are in very good condition...
Price per piece, three available.
The handle is a pistol grip style with a band that wraps around the upper edge, terminating in a double leaf design. The blade has a blunt end and broadens toward the tip...
Price per piece, four available.
It measures 8 1/4" long and weighs approximately 2.0 T. oz...
The specific "H&S" mark on this 8 7/8" long, heavy at 1.7 T. oz., table serving spoon is an early mark used 1857-64 according to the "Encylcopedia of American Silver Manufacturers."
It is also stamped "W.S. Taylor" for the Utica, New York retailer with dates, 1858-61, convergent with the maker's stamps...
Price for the pair.
Matching pieces, they are to a coin silver standard and both are stamped with the firm's "W&H" emblem. One also has a small "v" emblem which is likely a journeyman's mark.
The pattern is a "French, aka Fiddle, Thread." Each one has a fancy, feathered script "SA" monogram set sidew...
Price per piece, three available.
The formal name may be "Threaded" as advertised by the manufacturer, Boston's Newell Harding, as indicated by the "N. H. & Co." mark that appears on the backside of this 4 15/16" long, weighty at just over .4 T. oz., nut pick. Other marks include "Coin" and "Pat. 66."
A finely made item, the pattern is double die struck, meani...
Price for the set of 8.
These 5 7/8" long, 3.9 T. oz. the set, spoons are exceptional, however, in several regards.
One is that they are an original matching set, with each piece monogrammed in a fancy script "M.H." placed sideways on the handle.
Secondly, they are extraordinarily well-crafted. The bowls are elegantly shaped, ...
Price for the set of eight.
Each one measures 6" long, while the lot weigh 6.3 T. oz., and has a fancy script "SFW" monogram set sideways on the handle.
Dating circa 1865, they are to a coin silver standard.
The pattern appears on both sides of the handles, an...
It is stamped "Gorham & Co.," "Patent 1861" and "Coin" on the backside of the blade, and is engraved "Bertha" in Old English lettering on the front of the handle.
Solid silver, it has a flat handle and blunt end blade. The pattern is raised and appears on both sides of the handle.
It is in very good condition, free of polishing wear and with a blade that is free of nicks or burrs. There are ligh...
One, it is an example of Tiffany retailed coin silver. Early to adopt a sterling standard, coin instances perforce go deep into the history of that storied company.
Second, it an "Olive" pattern, which is one not commonly found among Tiffany's offerings.
Lastly the maker is unknown, with this only marked "Tiffany & Co." on the backside of the blade, and absent a manufacturer's identification that Tiffa...
It has a 4 5/8" by 3" at the widest, blade with raised shoulders that have flange shoulders with scalloped edges.
The handle has a fan shaped end. It and the blade are extensively engraved in a stylized design that suggests a dating circa 1870.
The backside is plain save for the imprinted word "Sterling," without a maker's or retailer's identification.
It appears barely ever to have been u...
Price per pair. Please ask about individual purchase.
They are marked "Benedict," for Samuel Ward Benedict, a well-known New York City jeweler and watchmaker, working 1818-60.
In his work on marks, John McGrew attributes the "bust, lion, C" pseudo hallmark that also appears on them to the "Gilbert-Cunningham/Cooper Complex."
They are a "Prince Albert" pattern...
Priced as a Pair.
Made of coin silver and dating from about 1860, they are marked on the blades with a "bust" and "JS & Co" for Joseph Seymour of Syracuse, New York.
These are a matched pair in all aspects, except for the inscriptions on them. One is engraved "Marion." in Old English lettering, while the other reads "Daniel" in script on one side, and "F.D.G." in a fancy ...