12 items available.
This is a great piece of 19th Century antique silver in very good condition London 1804 by Richard Crossley silver weight 109g
This is a very fine pair of antique silver serving spoons. Old English Pattern, Elegant super quality. Crest of crown, Arm and sword. Very good condition. Fully hallmarked London 1809.
This is a good 18th Century George III antique solid silver marrow scoop by Richard Crossley, London 1791. Family crest for Loft? In lovely condition, 9¼ inches (23.5cm) long. A ...
A small George III silver sugar sifter ladle of Old English pattern with twin crests.
London 1799 by Richard Crossley. Known as a spoon maker.
Tbis is a silver sugar sifter ladle of Old English pattern and small size. London 1804 by Richard Crossley. Known as a spoon maker.
This is a large early 19th Century Georgian silver meat skewer, perfectly plain with finger hole. This skewer would make a perfect letter opener.
Richard Crossley & George Smith
Attractive Georgian silver fish slice server in the fiddle and thread pattern by fine quality silver makers Richard Crossley and George Smith IV. Stylish diamond grill pierced detail to the ...
This is an early 19th-century (1801) solid sterling silver table spoon. Old English pattern. No monogram, a lovely crest of a rhinoceros. Fully hallmarked.
London, STERLING fineness 92.5%, MAKER Richard Crossley
This is a late 18th Century (1793) George III antique sterling silver teaspoon.
Old English pattern, Monogram 'J'.
London, STERLING fineness 92.5%. MAKER Richard Crossley
PEACE OF MIND GUARANTEE:-
We only sell genuine antiques. ...
Pair of English antique sterling silver table/dinner forks by Richard Crossley & George Smith IV, hallmarked from London in 1807. Both in excellent order.
DATE : 1807
MAKER or SPONSOR MARK : ...
Pair of English antique sterling silver sauce ladles, hallmarked from London in 1806. Monogramme to each terminal.
One has a small shallow hairline on bowl edge and some scuffing/scratching to bowls ...
Offered for sale is this fantastic Georgian antique silver marrow scoop (1791) by Richard Crossley.