Marked on bottom of tray and bowl: Jarvie / Chicago
Engraved in repoussé around rim: PRESENTED TO JOHN J. HATTSTAEDT BY THE FACULTY OF THE AMERICAN CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC ON THE TWENTY-FIFTH ANNIVERSARY OF ITS FOUNDATION . . . 1886-1911
Punch bowl: 25.7 × 39.3 cm (10 1/8 × 15 1/2 in.), 3096.4 g; Ladle: 45.7 cm (18 in.), 410.7 g; Tray: d. 52.7 cm (20 3/4 in.), 2762.4 g
Gift of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hattstaedt in memory of his father, John J. Hattstaedt
Extended information about this artwork
Harriet Monroe, “Rare Displays at Art Crafts Exhibition: Two Young Exhibitors,” Chicago Daily Tribune (October 4, 1911) p. 3.
Evelyn Marie Stuart, “A Contribution to Artistic Handicraft,” Fine Arts Journal (1911), 375–377 (ill.).
David A. Hanks, “Robert R. Jarvie, Chicago Silversmith,” Magazine Antiques 110, 3 (Sept. 1976), 522–27, pl. 3.
Chicago Historical Society, “The Collections,” Chicago History 8,1 (Spring 1979), 34–36 (ill.).
Milo M. Naeve, “The Edwardian Era and Patrons of American Art at The Art Institute of Chicago: The Birth of a Tradition,” America’s International Exposition of Fine Arts and Antiques (Chicago, Lakeside Group, 1988), 26, fig. 14.
Annelies Krekel–Aalberse, Art Nouveau and Art Deco Silver (Abrams, 1989), 103, 114, no. 101.
Fine Arts Journal (Dec. 1991), ill.
Patricia Patton, The Work of Robert Riddle Jarvie: American Arts and Crafts Metalsmith (M.A. thesis, Cooper–Hewitt Museum/Parsons School of Design, 1991), no. 27.
Elyse Zorn Karlin, The Arts and Crafts Jewelry Movement in Europe (Schiffer, 1992), ill.
Judith A. Barter, “The Prairie School and Decorative Arts at the Art Institute of Chicago” Art Institute of Chicago Museum Studies 21, 2 (1995), 112–133, cat. 24 (ill.)
Thomas K. Maher, The Jarvie Shop: The Candlesticks and Metalwork of Robert R. Jarvie (New York: Turn of the Century Editions, 1997) ill. pl. 19.
Judith A. Barter et al., American Arts at The Art Institute of Chicago: From Colonial Times to World War I (Chicago: The Art Institute of Chicago, 1998), 309–311, no. 160.
Elyse Zorn Karlin, “Jewelry and Metalwork in the Arts and Crafts Tradition,” (Atglen, PA: Schiffer, 2004, 2nd ed.), 241 (ill.).
Judith A. Barter, Elizabeth McGoey, et al., American Silver in the Art Institute of Chicago (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2016), cat. 79 (ill.).
Art Institute of Chicago, Tenth Annual Art and Crafts Exhibition, Oct 3–25, 1911, cat. 368.
Wilmington, Delaware Art Museum, The Pre–Raphaelite Era, 1848–1905, Apr 12–Jun 6, 1976, p. 178 (ill.).
Chicago Historical Society, Chicago Metalsmiths, May 21–Oct 23, 1977, cat. 74.
New York City, Whitney Museum of American Art, High Styles: Twentieth–Century American Design, Sep 19, 1985–Feb 16, 1986, p. 38, fig. 1.37.
New York, American Craft Museum, The Ideal Home: 1900–1920, Oct 21, 1993–Feb 27, 1994.
Dallas Museum of Art, Silver in America, 1840–1940, A Century of Splendor, Nov 6, 1994–Jan 29, 1995; Pittsburg, Carnegie Museum of Art, Mar 12–May 21, 1995; Milwaukee Museum of Art, Jun 18–Aug 13, 1995; Wilmington, Winterthur Museum, Sep 9, 1995–Jan 7, 1996.
Art Institute of Chicago, Apostles of Beauty: Arts and Crafts from Britain to Chicago, Nov 7, 2009–Jan 31, 2010, cat. 61.
John J. Hattstaedt (1851-1931) Chicago, 1911; by descent to his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Hattstaedt, Tucson, Arizona; gifted by them to the Art Institute of Chicago, 1974.
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