Metalware - Pewter

 

Large Wavy-Edge Charger 

English, c.1730-50

Wavy-edge plates are quite common, wavy-edge dishes turn up now and again, but this is the only wavy-edge charger we have seen -- and it's a desirable 20-inches to boot!. Surely you must have an empty 20-inches somewhere! Maker's touch (barely legible) on underside for James Spackman, London, (1704-1758). Heraldic armed fist holding a pen on rim.

$1,385

Details and more photos. 

yh158

 

Multi-Reeded Charger 

English, c.1685

Old, dark, dull surface untouched for centuries -- and an impressive 20-inch size. It's what you're looking for, or it isn't. No Maker's touch undecipherable, but four "hallmarks" imitating those on silver.

$995

Details and more photos. 

yh154

 

Cockle Plate 

England, late 18th c.

Small plates like this were used to serve cockles (small shellfish) in the pubs along the Thames. You can use this one for whatever -- if you're Irish you might like to follow Molly Malone and use it for "cockles and mussels" together. Dark, unpolished finish.Rose and Crown and London touchmarks on base.

$95

Details and more photos. 

yg73

 

Pair of Cockle Plates 

England., late 18th c.

Small plates like this were used to serve cockles (small shellfish) in the pubs along the Thames. You can use them for whatever -- if you're Irish you might like to follow Molly Malone and use them for "cockles and mussels" together. Dark, unpolished finish. Rose and Crown and London touchmarks on base.

$190

Details and more photos. 

yg18

 

Flagon 

Germanic, late 16th c.

Cast in two halves with vertical seams - the 16th-century way of making this form. A good "perky" look to it, with a broad base and upright neck. The handle cast in a mold normally used to produce handles for hinged lids -- this one adapted for a lidless flagon. Polished surface.

$395

Details and more photos. 

ye941

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