Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard
Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard
Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard

Royal Silver Entree Dishes by Robert Garrard

  • These rare and important Royal entree dishes were created by Robert Garrard & Co. of London
  • Crafted for King William IV, the three-piece dishes are engraved with the Royal crest
  • Renowned for their craftsmanship, Garrard & Co. received the prestigious title of Royal Goldsmiths
Request More Info Add to bag
To order by phone or get more info call us at 1-888-711-8084
Item No. 28-5995
$58,500
description
specifications
description
This important pair of Royal silver entree dishes was crafted for King William IV by the Royal Goldsmiths Robert Garrard & Co. of London. Each dish is engraved with the Royal crest of King William IV and features a magnificent Regency design. The three-piece dishes include a stand with wooden handles, a serving bowl and cover topped with an artichoke finial.

Hallmarked London, 1833

13" wide x 10" high

Robert Garrard Senior was Goldsmith and Jeweler to His Majesty George III. He became a partner in the business that would eventually bear his name in 1792, and took sole control of the firm in 1802. His sons, Robert Garrard II, James and Sebastian succeeded him in running the company, trading as R., J., & S. Garrard (or Robert Garrard & Brothers) until James’ retirement in 1835, when the company became R & S Garrard. In 1843, the firm was appointed to the position of Crown Jewelers by Queen Victoria, an honor which led to the production of numerous pieces of silverware and jewelry for the Royal Family, as well as the upkeep of the Crown Jewels. A superb example of Neoclassical Georgian silver, this pair beautifully demonstrates Garrard’s skill and artistry. 
specifications
Maker: Garrard, Robert
Dimensions: 13"W x 10"H
Period: 19th Century
Origin: England
Discover more
No Data Found!
Back to Top back to top