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Stock number

Victorian milk jug biscuit tray Sheffield 1886 1887 Dixon and Sons An Art Nouveau milk jug and biscuit tray made in Sheffield in 1886 (basket) and 1887 (jug) by Dixon and Sons. Both pieces carry the Registered Design number 5731 (although that on the jug is engraved and that on the basket is a stamp). The jug is crested for Topsfield (of Suffolk and Norfolk).
Victorian engine turned sugar basin and cream jug London 1864 Robert Garrard A Victorian milk jug and sugar basin with engine turned decoration, by Robert Garrard London 1864 .
Price: £650.00
George III milk jug London 1796 Chawner Emes A George III milk jug with threaded border, by Henry Chawner and John Emes London 1796, crested with a wheel .
George III Old Sheffield Plate jug circa 1770 A George III Old Sheffield Plate water or coffee jug with wicker handle (with rococo cartouches at both the upper and lower junctions) and with rococo decoration by the spout, circa 1770 by Tudor & Company (Gordon Crosskey's Old Sheffield Plate (2011) — p.362).
Victorian small jug bowl London 1875 George Fox Zodiac embossed

A Victorian small bowl (4.8 cm high) and jug (7 cm high) with embossed decoration featuring the signs of the Zodiac, by George Fox London 1876., initialled {P} .
Price: £245.00

These are the same model as Stock number 7443.

milk or melted butter jug 1888 Fenton Brothers A silver Art Deco small milk jug or melted butter jug (with a registered design number), made in Sheffield in 1888 probably by Fenton Brothers .
Price: £195.00
Victorian Britannia standard milk jug London 1880 Aldwinckle Slater Bridgeman

A Victorian milk jug on three hoof feet made of Britannia standard silver in London in 1880 by John Aldwinckle and Thomas Slater, crested for Bridgeman.
Price: £185.00

Due to the clipping of the coinage prevalent by the late 17th century between 1697 and 1720 it was made illegal to make silver items from sterling standard silver (92.5% silver), as used in the coinage, but only of 95.8% silver (now known as Britannia standard) in England. From 1720, however, England returned to using Sterling standard but Britannia standard remained an option for goldsmiths and their clients. Comparatively little Britannia standard silver was produced between 1720 and the late nineteenth century but in the last quarter of the nineteenth century there was renewed interest and only then was it deemed necessary to replace the punches cut in the eighteenth century.

 cream jug A creamjug with chased floral decoration, by Samuel Smily London 1865, retailed by A. B. Savory & Sons of London .
Price: £165.00
Old Sheffield Plate milk jug circa 1805 A George III rectangular Old Sheffield Plate cream jug, c. 1805 .
Price: £85.00