Dating tudric pewter cystic fibrosis patients dating each other
More details Archibald Knox for Liberty & Co - An Art Nouveau Tudric pewter circular shallow dish, the border mounted with abalone shells, impressed ' Tudric' and numbered '0108' verso, dia. More details Archibald Knox for Liberty & Co - An Art Nouveau Tudric pewter twin handled tulip vase, of tapering stylised form, impressed ' Tudric Made in England' and numbered '0293' verso, h.25cm Condition Report / Extra Information Stands well. 0305, RD426774, 21.5cm tall approx, attributed to Archibald Knox, together with a WMF inkwell and a Liberty & Co pewter bowl number 01354 More details A large Moorcroft vase of flared rim form in the Pomegranate pattern, mounted to a Tudric pewter circular base no. Condition Report: Crazing evident, but no chips, cracks or restoration.24cm Condition Report / Extra Information Consistent surface handling wear. More details Three pieces of Tudric pewter; a small hammered lidded mustard, no.01078 (lacking liner), height 5.75cm, a lidded jug with stylised decoration no.0193, height 12cm (af) and a further lidded jug with rattan cane handle, stamped mark and no.01373, height 12.5cm (finial replaced) (3).
More details LIBERTY, AN EARLY 20TH CENTURY TUDRIC PEWTER AND RUSKIN CIRCULAR POTTERY DISH With hammered pewter finish, holding a central blue and green Ruskin pottery centre, impressed mark to base.He is best known as being Liberty's primary designer at the height of their success and influence upon UK and International design Knox's father, William Knox, was living in Kilbirnie when he married Ann Carmichael from Lismore Island in 1853.They had moved to the Isle Of Man in 1856 with their firstborn, Robert where William "an exceptionally ingenious cabinet and machine-maker, joined Moore’s Tromode Works, makers of high quality herring nets and sailcloth." William's sister Margaret had been the first Knox to move to Man when she married a Manx fisherman, William Callister in 1856.For the first time American makers were identified and cataloged in books. By the 1960s rare examples of American pewter sold for hundreds of dollars.New collectors began including pieces from England, Germany and France in their collections.