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A Selection of Items
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Argyles from the Royal Silversmiths. Upper: A George III silver argyle, the urn shape body with period armorial crest, atop a pedestal foot, with turned fruitwood handle. By Robert Garrard. London, 1804. Front row: A George III silver neoclassical argyle, with fluted body atop a square-form pedestal base. By Wakelin and Taylor. London, 1785.
A superb and rare pair of Victorian rock crystal and silver mounted claret jugs. By Charles Edwards. London, 1897.
A wonderful quality Victorian silver neoclassical ewer with six matching beakers. By the Barnard Brothers. London, 1879.
From the Royal Silversmith to Queen Victoria. A magnificent Victorian silver pierced vine wine cooler. The body with cast fruiting vine decoration, heavy cast handles, atop four naturalistic feet centred on a base decorated with rococo shells and scrolls. Weight 4.417kg / 142 ozt. Hunt and Roskell (Late Storr and Mortimer). London, 1861.
From a fine collection of Paul Storr silver. Back row from left: Very rare early George IV silver milk jug with applied floral scroll decoration. Paul Storr. London, 1820. One shown of a pair of Victorian silver milk jugs. Paul Storr. London, 1837. Front row from left: Two shown of a rare set of four George III silver fluted sweetmeat dishes. Paul Storr. London, 1798. One shown of a fine pair of early George IV silver sauceboats. Paul Storr. London, 1822.
Early eighteenth century English silver. Clockwise from the left: A rare George I English provincial silver tumbler cup. By Benjamin Pemberton. Chester, 1726. George I Britannia Standard silver sparrow beak cream pitcher. By George Jones. London, 1722. A rare George I silver inkstand, comprising sander, taperstick and inkwell. By John Burgh. London, 1727.
A menagerie of Victorian and Edwardian animals. Back row: A Victorian owl pepper and a Victorian cockatoo decanter. Maker: Alexander Crichton, London 1882. Front row from left: A Victorian silver budgerigar scent bottle. A Victorian silver parrot pepper. An Edwardian sparrow pepper. A rare cockatoo pepper. All fully hallmarked English silver c.1890-1910.
A very rare Victorian novelty silver mustard pot, modelled in the form of a seated monkey. EC Brown, London 1867.
A Victorian novelty silver cat cruet, to include mustard pot and two casters. Robert Hennell, London 1860.
A pair of early Victorian silver candlesticks, by Charles Fox.
A rare Commonwealth period silver porringer with full hallmarks for London, 1658. Maker 'SA'. With later fitted presentation case.
Ex. Malcolm Fraser Collection. A suite of three eighteenth century Irish silver two handle cups.
An English provincial silver beaker - York. A fine pair of Victorian silver gryphon form stirrup cups.
A pair of George III silver gilt goblets.
Hester Bateman Silver Three fantastic pieces of silver by Hester Bateman to include a teapot, tea caddy and swing handle sweetmeat basket. Each with fine bright cut decoration.
Britannia Standard (0.958) Silver. A fine pair Queen Anne silver octagonal tea caddies. A George I silver side pouring octagonal coffee pot, with fruitwood handle. Thomas Farren. London, 1719.
A very rare pair of Victorian silver figural salts, modelled in the form of a couple holding flower baskets. Walter and John Barnard, London 1886.
Probably unique. A Victorian heavy cast silver cream jug, modelled after the ancient 'Askos' vessel. Complete with scurrying mice.
A fine early Victorian silver argyle, made by John S Hunt for Hunt & Roskell, court jewellers to Queen Victoria.
A Queen Anne Britannia Standard (0.958%) bleeding bowl or single handle porringer, of exceptionally large size. A Commonwealth period two handled porringer. A Queen Anne Britannia Standard (0.958%) silver tazza, with splendid contemporary coat of arms.
John Samuel Hunt for Hunt & Roskell, parcel-gilt claret jug, the glass body with etched fruiting vine. Hallmarked for London, 1861. Hunt & Roskell were silversmiths and jewellers to Queen Victoria and had retail premises at 156 New Bond Street, London. Their work is of the finest quality.
An important set of four George III cast silver candlesticks. Provenance: Ex. Tata family collection. (Tata Motors)
A George III cast silver gilt vinaigrette with inset cabochon aventurine in claw setting. With rare 'basket of flowers' grille. Birmingham, 1809.
A spectacular Art Nouveau silver comport. Struck with sponsor's mark of Gilbert Marks and also signed G Marks.
Superb book form vinaigrette with fine decoration with applied turquoise detail to the spine. Paris, circa 1830.
A very rare George III London marked silver eye bath. Ophthalmic articles are a specialist collecting field and eye baths are most likely found made from glass and sometimes ceramic. Solid silver examples are very scarce indeed.
A George III, Birmingham hallmarked platter. Matthew Boulton and John Fothergill.
Fine Regency Soup Tureen, of exceptional proportions. London, 1826.
Superb Early George I Coffee Pot. Britannia Standard silver (95.8% purity), side handle coffee pot with faceted spout. London, 1715.
Queen Anne silver tazza, of exceptional large size. London 1708.
George III Regency silver jug on stand by the master silversmith Paul Storr. With contemporary coat of arms.
A substantial pair of Regency silver fluted goblets.
Silver mounted with etched and cut glass body. Joseph Angell Jr
An extremely rare Charles II silver mug with contemporary Coat of Arms, maker 'IS', London 1683, ex Albert Collection.
An Edwardian sterling silver covered tripod bowl, with naturalistic floral decoration, signed Latino Movio, maker Holland Aldwinkle and Slater, London 1903.
A fine and rare particularly attractive Queen Anne covered tea bowl, of fluted design for strength, by William Fleming, London 1707.
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