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n.1.One whose occupation is to make utensils of pewter; a pewtersmith.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
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Lovers of the antique wax lyrical about "touch marks", the pewterer's "trade mark" who like silversmiths recorded them on special plates.
Pewterer, a Founder, and all Artificers making great sound, shall not
Around a third bear the mark of Sir Thomas Curtis, regarded as the most important London pewterer of the 16th century.
They were a guild with members drawn from various trades (Wagner's cast-list boasts a shoemaker, goldsmith, furrier, tinsmith, baker, pewterer, grocer, tailor, soapmaker, stocking-weaver and coppersmith), with the aim of safeguarding the art of song within a strict framework of structural rules.
As early as 1769, the Stockton pewterer, Edmund Harvey, had advocated canalising the Tees between Thomas Hustler's Newport granary/warehouse and Stockton, by "beheading" the two loops at their isthmuses, thus shortening the sailing distance by four miles.
(26) Spencer was baptized on 8 April 1576 at Christ Church, Newgate, London, the son of Gabriel Spencer, citizen and pewterer. (27) Jeffes was baptized the same year, on 23 December 1576 at St.
Bohumil Zloutek worked most often with the pewterer Jan Kubat.
The Museum owns an almost identical dish by the early 17th-century Nuremberg pewterer, Caspar Enderlein, who replaced Briot's signature with his own (Mus.
Pewterer (9) temperer Purupuru (9) torotoro hospices (23) piehouse
(11) It was owned in the 16th century by two Londoners, "Alan Kyes pewterer of London" and "Robert Cuttyng master governor" (Doyle 1954: 104; Madan and Craster, entry 2322).
The cottage industry that this enterprising young man named Yong Koon started over one hundred years ago is now the largest pewterer in the world.
Then William Warrison, citizen and pewterer of London, paid off the mortgage and took a new one.