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Hester Bareman, a leading English lady silversmith, designed this pattern using a simple beaded border on the Old English shape.
A timeless classic art nouveau shape of fine proportions with a simple thread giving a pleasing plain design.
A design from the start of the 19th Century believed to be inspired by the baroque curves on the furniture of designer Thomas Chippendale.
A simple classical style with bevelled edge and angled corners.
Designed in the 1930, a well known design which has been copied worldwide.
Designed by W. Pulling in 1925 with a single line border and simple scroll at the handle tip.
The most poular of English Patterns. It dates from around 1820 and was heavily influenced by the decor and ornamentation of the period.
A French design from the period of Napoleon II with a very distinctive rich ornamentation.
The earliest English pattern originating around 1700. Developed from the traditional hand forging with the central rib (rat-tail) providing extra rigidity to the handle.
The delicate detail of this pattern has been appreciated by discerning diners for more than two centuries. Understated elegance that will grace any table.
Designed in the 1950s for the then Duke of Westminister.
A classic French interpretation of the ribbed Rattail feature. It was created in 1929 and accentuates the strength of the continental shape.
An outstanding design with refined beading and a scroll decoration which will sit superbly on any dining table.
Originally dating from 1750, this classic yet simple design has stood the test of time and to this day remains very popular and shines within a traditional or more modern table setting.
An English outline with double reed and crosses decoration and flame at the head.