The Silver Club
11 Biddulph Road
London
W9 1JA
Tel: 020 7286 5575

Part of our TCS collection
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020 7286 5575
Mon-Fri 9:30 - 17:00



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Handcrafted Flatware
Handcrafted Flatware

Handmade Sterling Silver Flatware.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Tea and Coffee Service
Tea and Coffee Service

Sterling Silver Hallmarked Tea and Coffee sets.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Drinking accessories
Drinking accessories

Sterling Silver Hallmarked Goblets, Beakers, Tumblers and Coasters.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Plates and Trays
Plates and Trays

Hallmarked Sterling Silver Plates and Trays.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Bowls and Sauce Boats
Bowls and Sauce Boats

Sterling Silver Hallmarked Bowls and Sauce Boats.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Pepper and Salt
Pepper and Salt

Sterling Silver Hallmarked Pepper and Salt sets.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!


Candlestick and Candelabrum
Candlestick and Candelabrum

Sterling Silver Hallmarked Candlesticks and Candelabrum.

The 'classical' period of domestic silver was in the 18th century when London became the centre of the world’s domestic silver trade with the influx to London from 1685 of the great French Protestant Huguenot craftsmen (especially from Louis IV's Versailles) and all the economic buoyancy needed for a flourishing domestic market. The Silver Club as its silver on that designed and craft-made during this period. Modifications have to be made for today's changed needs - e.g. tea-pots have to be resized for the larger volumes we now drink (compared to those drank in Queen Anne's day) and hence shape has to be modified but without changing the appearance of the 'classic' pattern's or the method of making. Thus all The Silver Club silver has been designed for today’s use and hand-crafted under the direction of Anthony Haviland-Nye, a London silversmith of international repute. Every piece of silver is hallmarked by the London Assay Office, part of the Goldsmiths’ Company. This has been continuing tradition since their Charter was granted in 1329 – although hallmarking actually started there in 1300!