A William C. Codman design, identical examples may be found in both the Jolie and Robert Shelton Collection, "Magnificent, Marvelous Martelé," pp. 498-9 and the MFA Boston, accession number 2001.804
Length 7 5/8 inches, weight 3.82 Troy ounces, no monogram, excellent condition.
There is a very small test mark (I swear we didn't do it!!) which I've magnified many times in the fifth enlargement, but please rest assured that to the naked eye this is barely visible.
A charming old piece in this classic Art Nouveau Whiting pattern
There was a time when folks would actually get excited to find one of these with nicely engraved silver, almost no cloudiness to the glass and no nicks on the stopper, but now we're expecting aught but a chorus of yawns. Go ahead, surprise me!!
After spending a year at Cambridge High School, he prepared for four years at Philip Academy in Exeter, NH...
It was a lovely anniversary gift way back then, and would make a fine one now. To order, send email.
Notable as birthplace of Brigham Young, the town was a mere thirty years old when these spoons were made. We marvel a bit that such a small, rural spot could support its own silversmith, and can't help but suspect that he dabbled in other trades.
For the sake of accuracy, we'll mention that one piercing is slightly ajar (you may be able to see this in our fourth enlargement) but this is visible only with magnification, not to the naked eye.
An exceptionally elegant item for the collector of desk accessories.
Though advanced collectors tend to look down upon Kendrick's work as too common, what if you're not an advanced collector? What about the person who is just starting out collecting Southern coin silver, and wants reasonably priced examples in excellent condition? Well, voila!
Extensive studies have shown that if you eat your fruit and yogurt each morning with a silver spoon, you'll live to be one hundred!
If you like a big, heavy weapon with which to attack your steak (or red beans and rice, for our vegan friends) then look no further, here it is.
These are find, old pieces with excellent detail and die depth.
Though admittedly my memory is not what it used to be, I can't recall ever having owned an item in this pattern. It is a wonderful naturalistic form which Krider executed with the highest quality...
A set of these same spoons graces the cover of Elenita Chickering's superb monograph about her Uncle, Mr. Stone.