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 When thinking of buying a salver, a collector might find some difficulty in distinguishing between a salver and a waiter and the following might be of interest:

In general terms, a salver is a tray without handles,and if the diameter of the piece is under 7 inches (18 cm), it might alternatively be described as a waiter;

In the realms of antique silver, \"salver\" is the correct terminology whether referring to waiter or salver.

Results 1 - 11 of 11
0008. A George 11 silver salver. SOLD

by Hugh Mills, London 1755. SOLD

Sales price: £385.00
0032. An Edwardian antique silver salver. REDUCED FROM £625

by Walter & Charles Sissons, London 1903.

Sales price: £550.00
0054. A pair of George 1V silver salvers. REDUCED FROM £1495

by Edward, Edward jnr., John & William Barnard, London ...

Sales price: £1,250.00
0068. A George 111 silver salver. ON SALE .

by Thomas Hannam & Richard Millls, London 1764.

Sales price: £595.00
0076. A silver George 11 salver. REDUCED.

by Dennis Langton, London 1735.

Sales price: £699.00
Sales price: £749.00
0082. A George 1V antique silver salver

by William Bateman, London 1822.

Sales price: £1,495.00
Sales price: £585.00
Sales price: £795.00
0118. A silver salver (George 111)

by William Bennett, London 1819.

Sales price: £795.00
0154. A George 11 silver salver.

by Robert Abercrombie, London 1732.

Sales price: £11,195.00

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