There are many notable silversmiths here's a small list to help you with them.
Barnard Emes &
Barnard Walter & John
Beydel Jacques Florent
Bradbruy II Thomas
Co Elkington &
de Lamerie Paul
Garrard Sebastian & Robert
Garrard II Robert
Hancock Charles Frederick
Hennell II Robert
Hunt John Samuel
Hunt & Mortimer J
Reily & Storer Charles & George
Sissons W & G
Smith II Benjamin
Wakelin Parker &
Oomersi Mawji was the pre-eminent Indian silversmith of his time. Together with his sons, he established a workshop in Kutch around 1860, where the local
Muslim rulers who had the title 'Maharao' were an important source of patronage. Today, pieces by OM are keenly sought by collectors and museums
Hunt & Roskell
Silversmiths and jewellers to Queen Victoria. Successors to Mortimer & Hunt on the retirement of John Mortimer.
Objects from this source are also in the holdings of the Dept of Asia. They were still trading by at least as late as 1876.
Hunt & Roskell, a firm of manufacturing and retail jewellers and silversmiths, was founded by Paul Storr in 1819, trading as Storr & Co. (1819-22), Storr & Mortimer (1822-38).
Wang Hing was probably the most prolific of all the Chinese retail silversmiths in the 19th century, yet the identity of its owner has always remained a mystery. We know, for example, that Hung Chong & Company, a contemporary of Wang Hing, was opened by Fok Ying Chew who later sold the business in 1902 to Sum Luen Sing. We only know this from personal travellers’ journals of the day and editorial in The Chinese Repository. Wang Hing, though, remained an enigma.
Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte gave Jean-Baptiste Claude, grandson of Jean-Baptiste Gaspard, many prestigious commissions for himself and his family, such as the sacred scepter and sword and the King of Rome's cradle.