silversmith

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silversmith

a craftsman who makes or repairs articles of silver
References in periodicals archive ?
The Rev Gilbert, who has been based at St Paul's Church for six years, said: "I wanted to test myself with a new skill - so I tried silversmithing.
Within the small pool of contemporary British silversmiths today, those who are masters of using the hammer - the 'smithing' of silversmithing - are rare.
It was tough for me as a woman to take up silversmithing," she said.
I think that's one of the reasons I love silversmithing, because you can never tell how something will look until it's right there in front of you.
Silversmithing is a dying art and you don't get the hand-crafted finish on most things now.
From silversmithing to chainmaking and setting stones, techniques, melt diagrams, specifications, and heated metal effects are surveyed in very technical chapters appropriate for practicing goldsmiths and advanced students.
It is this element of fruitful, shared creative vision that makes the final piece so special to Kelly's patrons and endows silversmithing with a very particular quality of individuality.
At the beginning of the year, usually during the slack retail months from January to March, the Bywaters make an annual sojourn to these countries where, they have these goods made to order by Hindu artisans who have specialized in wood carvings, ironwork and silversmithing for generations as part of their religious upbringing.
He is acceptable by both ends as he follows traditional silversmithing ideas of function and object, but his work has a pleasing, soft quality and is less angular than some of our British cutting-edge modernists.
Born in Sheffield - the cutlery city par excellence - he trained in silversmithing at the Sheffield College of Art before moving on to London's RCA.
It includes the Design Center, a retail store and restaurant; Designworks, part museum, part glassblowing and silversmithing design environment, and a Courtyard, where craft demonstrations and special events take place.
Unlike other art forms, colonial silversmithing was entirely dominated by the Spanish who passed laws stating clearly that no one of "broken color" could practice this craft.