Each piece marked with a knight on horseback incised in a square with raised letter "K"
Engraved on bottom of bowl and plate: D T
Bowl: 5 × 10.5 cm (2 × 4 1/8 in.), 141 g;
Plate: 1.2 × 14 cm (1/2 × 5 1/2 in.), 162.5 g;
Ladle: l. 11.4 cm (4 1/2 in.), 29.4 g
Americana Endowment Fund
Extended information about this artwork
Elyse Zorn Karlin, The Arts and Crafts Jewelry Movement in Europe (Schiffer, 1992).
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), 337–339, no. 180.
Pat Kirkham, ed. Women Designers in the U.S.A., 1900–2000 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000), 229 (ill.).
Carlieanne Kaufman Erickson, “A Craft of Their Own: Women and Metalworking in the American Crafts Movement in Boston and Chicago” (M.A. thesis, Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum Smithsonian Institution; and Parsons The New School for Design, 2012), p. 30, fig. 2.45.
Judith A. Barter, Elizabeth McGoey, et al., American Silver in the Art Institute of Chicago (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2016), cat. 71 (ill.).
Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, The Art That is Life: American Design Reform, 1875–1930, Mar 4–May 31, 1987; Detroit Institute of Arts, Dec 9, 1987–Feb 28, 1988; New York, Cooper–Hewitt Museum, Apr 5–Jun 26, 1988, cat. 134.
Art Institute of Chicago, Apostles of Beauty: Arts and Crafts from Britain to Chicago, Nov 7, 2009–Jan 31, 2010, cat. 77.
With Gebelein Silversmiths, Boston, by 1982; sold to the Art Institute of Chicago, 1982.
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