Mark Goodger

Makers/Retailers

Here we try to provide some provenance for the makers/retailers of each fabulous piece in our collection. This page offers an insight into the history of the item and information about the company that made/sold it. Here, you will find authentic information on some big names like Asprey, Hukin & Heath, and Lalique. Maybe you are curious about a lesser-known maker? Then take a glance through our Encyclopaedia. This section of the website will constantly evolve, as we are regularly updating the website with new stock – so keep your eyes open for updates!

A C. A Charlent

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Aaron Lufkin Dennison

Aaron Lufkin Dennison was an American watchmaker and businessman who owned several companies. He worked as a watchmaker and silversmith circa 1835 – 1861 in Boston MA.

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Adie Brothers Ltd

Adie Brothers was a Birmingham based silversmith located on Frederick Street in 1902. They later became Adie Brothers Ltd and registered new hallmarks in 1922. Best known for making vanity cases but they made a wide range silver serving items. In the late 1960's Aide Brothers Ltd became part of British Silverware, which closed in 1968.

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Alfred Dunhill

Alfred Dunhill was Born September 30th 1872. From 1890 Dunhill ran a company that sold motoring accessories through mail order under the name Dunhill's Motorities. In 1902 he opened a shop on Conduit Street, Mayfair which sold clothing and accessories to chauffeurs and their employers. In 1904 he developed the “windshield pipe”, which would allow motorists to smoke whilst driving, and went on to open a tobacconists in St. James in 1907. The shop offered tailored tobacco blends and its...

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Alphonse Tahan

Alphonse Tahan was the official cabinet maker for French Emperor Napoleon III and his wife Empress Eugenie. Based in Paris and recognised for their fine quality items winning medals at both The Great Exhibition in London 1851 and at the Exposition Universelle, Paris 1855. After his death, the company was carried on by his son Jean Pierre Alexandre Tahan.

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Andersen & Søhoel

Danish manufacturers, best known for their vintage silver inlay boxes.

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Andrew Barrett & Sons

Born in Ireland in 1819. He started out as a brush and comb maker at 118 Piccadilly London in 1846. By 1865 his company had expanded to several addresses 53 Albermarle St, 63 & 64 Piccadilly, 186 Oxford St and 29 St. Georges Pl and Edgware Road. By 1899 his sons had joined the company and expanded the premises further to neighbouring numbers on Albermarle st. Despite being listed as a brush manufacturer, A. Barrett manufactured trunks and travelling equipment...

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Army & Navy Co

Army & Navy was governed by a board of directors, many of whom were retired Army & Navy officers. The Army & Navy Co-operative Society Ltd was incorporated in 1871, It was formed to supply general domestic items at the lowest remunerative rate to its members. The Society Leased a portion of a distillery premises on Victoria Street, London. The store opened in early 1872 selling groceries. Soon after they were supplying stationery, fancy goods and tailoring and by the...

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Asprey of London

Asprey was established in 1781 by William Asprey, and was originally set up to be a silk printing business, but soon became a luxury emporium. Located in central London, Asprey advertised 'articles of exclusive design and high quality, whether for personal adornment or personal accompaniment and to endow with richness and beauty the table and homes of people of refinement and discernment.' As the business grew the company acquired several manufacturing facilities and hired silversmiths, goldsmiths, jewelers and watchmakers including...

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Atkin Brothers

Atkin Brothers can be traced back to Sheffield silversmith Thomas Law who started out in 1750. Continued by his sons John and William in 1824 John Oxley and Henry Atkin joined the business and succeeded the original firm in 1829. By 1840 the partnership had dissolved and Henry Atkin continued the trade. After his death in 1853, the company was continued by his three sons Harry Wright Atkin, Edward Thomas Atkin and Frank Shaw Atkin under the name Atkin Brothers....

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Austin of Dublin

George Austin was a cabinet maker in Dublin starting in the early 1800s and the business traded throughout the 1800s. He specialised in campaign furniture with portable writing desks, dressing cases and decanter boxes. His son Thomas joined the business around the 1840s and was just as skilled as his father with both winning numerous awards from Dublin exhibitions and being commended for their work at The Great Exhibition in London. Their quality of workmanship and renown meant that they...

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Baccarat

Baccarat is a manufacturer of fine crystal in France. Founded in 1764 when King Louis XV of France gave permission to found a glassworks in the town Baccarat in Lorraine, eastern France. In 1823 Baccarat received its first royal commission and would continue to produce items for heads of state all across the world. Baccarat is still manufacturing today.

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Barker Brothers

Barker Brothers were one of the oldest Birmingham silversmiths being established in 1801. They traded under the name Barker Brothers until 1871 when the company became “Barker Brothers Silversmiths Ltd”. At this time they also produced silverware out of Chester alongside their Birmingham offices. In the 1960's the company merged with Ellis & Co. The company maintained production for so long due to the versatility of products and moving with the styles at the time. The company went into administration...

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Baxter

Edward Baxter was a retailer who operated out of 16 Cockspur st London in the 1800s.

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Bayley & Blew

William Bayley was listed as a perfumer at 17 Cockspur street London in 1779. In 1784 at the same address the firm was listed as Bayley & Lowe. Then from 1799 to 1885 the firm was listed as Bayley Son & Blew. In addition to the manufacturing perfume the company also made small cabinets and writing slopes. In the 1885 London commercial directory they were listed as perfumers and dressing case makers to the Royal Family and Foreign Courts.

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Brockwell & Son

Brockwell & Son silversmiths was founded by Henry Titterton Brockwell in 1875 and operated out of Brooke Street in London.

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Brownett & Rose

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Bruce Russell & Son

Bruce Russell & Son is a Silversmiths located on the Island of Guernsey off the English Coast. Operating since 1974 and the only surviving silversmith on the island.

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Callows

Callows is a famous retailer on Mount Street, Mayfair, London.

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Cartier

Cartier is a French conglomerate that designs, manufacturers and distributes and sells luxury goods. Founded in Pairs, 1847 by Louis-Francois Cartier when he took over his master's workshop. It was his grandsons Louis Pierre and Jacques who established the brand name worldwide. Now with 200 stores in 125 countries and numerous royal warrants, Cartier is one of the most prestigious jewellery manufacturers in the world.

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Chapmans Patent

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Charles Aldridge

Charles Aldridge was a London silversmith who started as an apprentice to his uncle Edward Aldridge in 1758 before taking over the company in 1766. He partnered with Henry Green Co in 1775. The partnership dissolved in 1786 and Charles Aldridge continued until 1795 specialising in tea and serveware.

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Charles Boyton

Charles Boyton was a London silversmith who was an apprentice William Seaman in 1807 on Hull's Street. Charles registered his first hallmark at the London Assay Office in 1825. He set up his own workshop at number 12, Europia Place and in 1830 moved to Wellington Street, St. Luke's. In 1849 the business was taken over by Charles Boyton II and his son Charles Holman Boyton. (Son and Grandson to the founder). In 1933 the business encountered difficulties and a...

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Christian Dior

Christian Dior is a famous French luxury fashion house. Originally founded in 1946 by fashion designer Christian Dior in Normandy selling shoes and clothing. By 1949 Dior was expanding into America and in 1950 the general manager of Dior Ltd devised a licensing program to place the renowned name “Christian Dior” on a variety of luxury goods and by the end of the 1950s Dior had firmly established locations in France, American, Canada, Mexico, Italy and the UK.

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Christofle

In 1830 Charles Christofle became the manager of a Jewellery Workshop which belonged to his wife's family. Producing fine silver flatware and home accessories created by many famous artists and designers including Antoine Perrin, Man Ray, Jean Cocteau, Gio Ponti, Andrée Putman, Martin Szekely, Ito Morabito and Richard Hutten. Today the company is still owned by the Christofle family.

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Christopher Dresser

Christopher Dresser was a British designer and design theorist who became a major contributor to the Anglo, Japanese or British Art Nouveau style and their long-lasting influence. Born in Glasgow, Scotland he started attending the Government School of Design in London at the age of 13. He specialised in Botany and in 1855, aged 21, he was appointed as Professor of Artistic Botany. He sold his first designs in 1858 and would go on to create carpets, ceramics, furniture, glass,...

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Classic Stable

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Colen Hewer

Colen Hewer was a silversmith operating out of Northampton street, Cheshire. First registered in 1867.

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Cornelius Desormeaux Saunders & James Francis Hollings Sheperd

Saunder and Shepherd was founded in London 1869 by Cornelius Desormeaux Saunders Sr & James Francis Hollings Shepard. They were a manufacturing jewellers out of 23 Bartlett's Buildings in Holborn Circus. They specialised in mourning jewellery but branched out into all other avenues of jewellery from earrings to necklets. In 1890 Cornelius Desormeaux Saunders passed away and the business was taken on by his three sons and converted into a limited company in 1916 Saunders & Sheperd Ltd and factories...

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Daniel & Arter

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David Edwards

David Edwards of 21 King Street, Bloomsbury Square was Writing Box and Case maker to the Royal family and inventor of the patent military travelling case. He also made tea chests, jewellery boxes, sewing boxes and canteen cases of the highest quality. He and his brother Thomas were also known to have worked from James Street and Orange Street. Edwards was known for using the highest quality timbers, intricate inlaid brass, decorative handles and complex mechanisms for secret compartments. He...

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Deakin & Francis Ltd

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Douglas Clock Co

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Dudley & Cox

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E & J Leek

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E. S. Barnsley & Co

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Edmund Nye

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Edward Dobson

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Edward Junior

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Edward Smith

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Edwards & Jones

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Fenton Brothers Ltd

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Finnigans Ltd

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Fisher

Fisher's was established in 1838 by Samuel Fisher and traded out of 188 Strand, London. The sold a wide range of items from travelling bags and trunks to billiard tables and stoves. Samuel died on 9th March 1890 and the business was passed onto his sons Robert Edward and Charles Alfred.

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Frances Douglas

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Frank Cobb

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Friedrich Ludwig Hausburg

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G Betjemann & Sons

George Betjemann started as an apprentice cabinet maker from a young age working for his Father in Law. In 1848, his two sons George William Betjemann and John Betjemann joined him under apprenticeships until 1846 when George William Betjemann started his own business with his two sons. In 1859 George moved to a new premises on Pentonville road, London. This was when the business became known as 'Betjemann & Sons'. John Betjemann was grandfather of the later famous poet laureate...

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G. Marshall & Co Chemists

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G. Nathan & R. Hayes

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Garrard & Co

The company known as Garrard was founded by George Wikes. He set up business in Threadneedle Street, London 1722 and later moved to Panton Street in 1735. Garrards was known as a provider of jewellery and luxury items to aristocratic patrons. Robert Garrard became a partner in 1972 and ended up taking sole control in 1802 with his three sons. In 1843 Queens Victoria appointed Garrard the position of Crown Jewellers, which lead to the firm making numerous pieces os...

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George & Thomas Seddon

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George Henry Cowell

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George Philip & Son

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Gibson & Co Ltd

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Gillows

Robert Gillow of Lancashire was an apprentice joiner and cabinet maker. He joined the Sattersthwaite family on a journey to the west indies as a ship carpenter. Whilst in Jamaica he developed a strong interest in Mahogany and returned, with samples of the wood, to Lancaster 1720. This may have been the first time Mahogany was imported to England. In 1730 he founded the luxury furniture and furnishings firm 'Gillow of Lancashire'. The firm soon gained a reputation for supplying...

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Glo-Hill

Founded in Montreal in 1945, the Glo Hill Company was the creation of brothers-in-law Jack Globus and Harry Hill. Jack’s brothers, Leo and Saul, joined the company shortly after its creation. The Globus brothers along with Harry Hill began developing Glo Hill’s brand which quickly became common place in high end retail outlets.  What started with picture frames and cutlery items, soon developed into chrome hollowware pieces used in home entertaining. Serving pieces (some of which were tiered) along with...

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Goldsmiths & Silversmiths Co Ltd

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Gorham Manufacturing Co

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H. Greaves

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H. Spencer

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Halstaff and Hannaford

William Halstaff of 68 Margeret Street, Cavendish Square, London started manufacturing dressing cases in 1825. In 1842 he went into business with Thomas Charless Hannaford. They worked from Regent Street, London, calling themselves Halstaff & Hannaford, making ladies' work boxes, writing boxes and dressing cases until 1898.

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Hamilton & Co

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Harrison Brothers & Howson

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Harrods Ltd

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Hawksworth, Eyre & Co Ltd

Charles Hawksworth and John Eyre succeeded Blagden, Hogson & Co from Old Sheffield Plate manufacturers in 1821. In 1833 they founded Hawksworth, Eyre & Co at White Rails, Sheffield where they registered their first hallmark as "plate workers" in July 1833.

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Heath & Middleton

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Henry Bourne and Daniel J. O'Neill

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Henry Clay

Henry Clay was an assistant to one of the pioneers in papier mache by the name of John Baskerville who started to imitate the highly polished items, that were being imported from Japan, using lacquered papier mache. Which would become known as 'japanning'. By 1772 Clay had learned enough to start up his own business and in the same year patented a new process for making 'paper ware' which involved sheets of paper being soaked in paste and pressed together...

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Henry John Batson & Albert Edward Batson

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Henry Lewis

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Henry Mathews

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Horton & Allday

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Houghton & Gunn

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Hukin & Heath

Silversmiths and electroplaters of Birmingham, established by Jonathan Wilson Hukin and John Thomas Heath, who registered London marks in 1879. When Hukin retired in 1881 the partnership continued with Heath and J. H. Middleton. The firm's association with Dr. Christopher Dresser began in 1877; the first registered design dates from 1878, and others were entered up to 1881. Dresser's designs were launched at the opening of the firm's showrooms in Charterhouse Street in August 1879. Some of Dresser’s metalwork designs...

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J. A. Henckels

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J. C. Vickery

James Collard Vickery his Partner Arthur Thomas Hobbs purchased a long established business of William Griggs, a bookseller at 183 Regent Street London in 1890 and expanded the companies stock to include jewellery and dressing cases. In 1891 the partnership dissolved and Vickery carried on the business on his own and in 1900 expanded the company into 179 and 181 Regent street and obtained several royal warrants. The business was acquired by James Walker Ltd in the late 1930's.

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J. J. Taylor

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Jacques Adnet

Jacques Adnet, born April 1900, was a French art deco modernist designer. Growing up in the 20th century he studied at the municipal school of design in Auxerre. His designs focus on functionality and simplicity which made him an icon of luxurious French Modernism. Even with their simple designs many of his pieces are easily recognisable.

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Jacques Biny

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Jaeger-LeCoultre

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James Dixon & Son

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James Dougall

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James Newman

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James Thornton

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Jennens & Bettridge

Aaron Jennens and T.H. Bettridge acquired Henry Clays workshops in 1816 and continued the manufacture papier mache items until 1864. They were based in Birmingham, but opened branches in London and eventually Paris and New York.

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Jenner & Knewstub

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John Bagshaw

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John Denzilow

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John Flinn

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John Grinsell & Sons

Originally established in Birmingham in 1864 as Grinsell & Bourne. When the partnership was dissolved in 1871 John Grinsell started a new business with his four sons (Thomas Bywater Grinsell, James Erazmus Grinsell, Lorenzo Grinsell and Joseph Charles Grinsell) known as John Grinsell & Sons. The company operated out of Victoria Works, 57 tower street St. George's, Birmingham and they had showrooms in London and Glasgow. In 1905 the firm was changed to John Grinsell & Sons Ltd and was...

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John Langford II & John Sebille

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John Robins

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John Round & Sons Ltd

Established in 1847 by John Round in Sheffield working out of a small workshop attached to the side of his house in Tudor Street.rnThe business proved successful and the John went into partnership with his son Edwin, and the company worked under the title John Round.

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John Septimus Beresford

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John Turrill

John Turrill of 52 New Bond Street, London was a famous maker of dressing cases, Writing desks, Work boxes and leather travelling cases from 1834 - 1856.

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Joseph Rodgers & Sons

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Karl Palda

Karl Palda started working in 1887 and founded the Karl Palda firm in 1888 in Haida, Bohemia. Haida, Novy Bor is famous for its glass production with 68 companies by 1930 with a population of only 10,000. Karl Palda was considered "ahead of his time" with his inventive and instantly recognisable pieces. He worked until 1945.

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Keith Murray

Keith Murray was a renowned designer who worked in field of glass, ceramics and metalware from 1920 to 1939. He trained and worked as an architect until the late 1920s when the great depression forced him to seek work elsewhere. Murray ended up working freelance for Brierley Hill and part time for Wedgewood. His metalwork was for the firm Mappin & Webb in silver and silver-plate. The designs were mostly geometric and modern in form.

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Lambert & Co

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Lee & Wigfull

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Leuchars

Leuhchars of 47 Piccadilly, London established in 1794 by James Leuchars. The business moved to 38 Piccadilly in 1820 shortly before James Leuchars Died in 1822. James’ Widow, Lucy Leuchars, continued the business. In 1837 the firm received a royal warrant for the supply of dressing cases to the royal family.

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Levi & Salaman

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Liberty & Co

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Louis Acouc Aine

Founded by Jean-Baptiste Casimir Aucoc in 1821 in Paris. A silversmith who also manufactured travelling and dressing cases. In 1854 the business was taken over by his son Louis when Casimir retired. Louis expanded the business and acquired appointments to King Louis-Philippe I and then Napoleon III and many other members of the royal family. A young Rene Lalique was an apprentice at Aucoc in 1876.

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Lund

Thomas Lund had established his London Business in 1804. In 1835 his son William Lund opened his own retail outlet on Fleet Street, London. In 1845 Thomas passed away and William would go on to run both businesses. His son Charles took over the business when William died in 1872 and continued to operate under the name William Lund & Son.

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M. Chapman, Son & Co Ltd

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Maison Boissier

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Mappin & Webb

John Newton Mappin and his brother in law George Webb started an electroplating and cutlery firm in 1868. The firm had a large showroom on Norfolk street which displayed the silverware and electroplate. By 1897 the company was granted a Royal Warrant. In the 1980s the firm was taken over by Asprey & Co, but was later sold to the Jewellers Goldsmith group. Today Mappin & Webb is silversmith to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth and the Prince of Wales Prince...

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Maxwell Phillips

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Milivoj Uzelac

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Millar & Beatty

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Moreau & Lang

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N. Middleton

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Ortner & Houle

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Parkins & Gotto

William Parkins and Henry Jenkin Gotto established Parkins & Gotto in London around 1845 and were originally stationer supplying paper and printing services. As the company grew they expanded into neighbouring premises on Oxford street, and started supplying various items including boxes ranging from tea caddies to writing cases. They experienced success through offering a wide range of items and all prices so there was something for everyone. The company ceased trading around the the turn of the century.

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Paul Sormani

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Payne & Son

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Percival & William Southworth

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Phineas Harris Levi & Joseph Wolfe Salaman

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Pierre Gillois

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Piers Hart

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Poston Products Ltd

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Puddefoot, Bowers, & Simonett Ltd

162-172 Kennington Road, London, SE11. Telephone: Reliance 3071. Cables: 'Puddefoot, London'. Showroom: 92 Regent Street, London, W1. 1947 Listed Exhibitor - British Industries Fair. Brushmakers, Silversmiths and Cabinet Makers in Ivory, Tortoiseshell, Fancy Hardwoods, Onyx and Shagreen.

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Rene Lalique

Master glassmaker René Lalique (1860–1945) created his stunning car mascot (bouchons de radiateur) designs between 1925 and 1931. Their production ceased in 1940, a year after WWII had begun. René’s factory, Verrerie d’Alsace, in Wingen-sur-Mode was forced to close following German occupation of the Alsace region. René sadly passed away in May 1945, so did not live to see the end of the war, nor the subsequent re-opening of the factory by his son Marc. Marc resumed production of his...

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Richard Morton & Co

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Robert Hennell I

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Robert Wright

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Roberts & Belk

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Ruddspeed Ltd

Founded by Ken Rudd in 1945 working out of a disused stable in Worthing under the name K.N. Rudd (engineering) Ltd. Carrying out general engineering work and eventually graduating to work on sports cars. Around 1958 Ken formed Ruddspeed Ltd which was geared towards converting Austin Healeys, Alfas, Volvos and Ford Mustangs to Right Hand Drive. He would also work on one off projects and came up with the novel idea to create radiator grill decanters!

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S. Blackensee & Son Ltd

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Saint Médard

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Sampson Mordan & Co

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Samuel Taylor

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Samuel Walton Smith

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Spiers & Son

Richard James Spiers was born in Oxford in 1806. In 1835 he established a shop, selling 'fancy good and articles of virtu', at 102 High Street, Oxford. The shop soon became well known for its Papier-mache souvenirs which were 'ornamented with views of every college & public building in Oxford'. This success meant Spiers could extend the shop to include 103 High Street. After his death the business was continued by his sons, Samuel and Frank.

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Stower & Wragg Ltd

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Stuart Clifford & Co

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Stuart Dawson

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Thomas Bradbury & Sons

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Thomas Dobson

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Thomas Johnson I

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Thomas Lane

Thomas Lane was a papier mache manufacturer of Greater Hampton Street, Birmingham. He also had showrooms in Birmingham and London which would sell a wide variety of papier mache items, many of which would be decorated with patent pearl glass and gem painted glass.

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Thomas Whitehouse

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Thomas Wimbush

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Tiffany & Co

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Toulmin & Gale

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Tween & Purnell

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Val St Lambert

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Valerio Albarello

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W & J Milne

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W. C. Fuller

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W. H. Tooke

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Walker & Hall

George Walker established the business in sheffield, 1845. As an Assistant to Dr. John Wright, who had conducted important experiments on electroplating methods, Walker secured the royalty of electroplating for Sheffield. In 1853 the business was joined by Henry Hall and became 'Walker & Hall'.

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Walter Thornhill

The company of Thornhill can be traced back to a cutler named Joseph Gibbs in 1734, based at 137 Bond Street in London. By 1772, the business was in the hands of his son, James Gibbs, and in 1800, was renamed as Gibbs & Lewis. By 1805, the business was being run by John James Thornhill and John Morley, under the name of Morley & Thornhill. They moved to 144 New Bond Street, London in 1810. This partnership was dissolved in...

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Wedgewood & Son

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Wells & Lambe

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William Comyns & Sons

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William Hutton & Sons

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William Neal

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William Rudkins

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William Vincent

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Wilson & Gill

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