Dates are not always precisely known, but the Art Institute strives to present this information as consistently and legibly as possible. Dates may be represented as a range that spans decades, centuries, dynasties, or periods and may include qualifiers such as c. (circa) or BCE.
Silver, painted enamel, cloisonné, and cabochon stones
Marked: "EC" (on bottom in applied wire)
7.6 × 12.7 × 10.2 cm (3 1/4 × 5 1/4 × 4 1/8 in.)
Laura S. Matthews Fund
Extended information about this artwork
Annelies Krekel–Aalberse, Art Nouveau and Art Deco Silver (New York: Abrams, 1989), 98, 105, no. 81.
Elyse Zom Karlin, The Arts and Crafts Jewelry Movement in Europe (Schiffer, 1992), ill.
Judith A. Barter et al., American Arts at The Art Institute of Chicago: From Colonial Times to World War I (Chicago: Art Institute of Chicago, 1998), 337–39, no. 181.
Judith A. Barter, ed., et al, Apostles of Beauty: Arts and Crafts from Britain to Chicago (Chicago, New Haven and London, 1997), 161 (ill.), 191 (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), 26, fig. 2.39.
Judith A. Barter, Elizabeth McGoey, et al., American Silver in the Art Institute of Chicago (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2016), 213 (ill.).
Wilmington, Delaware Art Museum, The Pre–Raphaelite Era, Apr. 12–June 6, 1976, cat. 7–35.
Art Institute of Chicago, Apostles of Beauty: Arts and Crafts from Britain to Chicago, Nov. 7, 2009–Jan. 31, 2010, cat. 25.
Lillian Nassau, Limited, New York City, by 1982; sold to the Art Institute of Chicago, 1982.
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