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workers in the 1940sFlatware manufacturing has always been a specialised skill, learnt by apprenticeship to a "Master" craftsman. The apprentice, when released to practice his trade, would in turn become master to his own apprentice. It is therefore possible to trace chains of masters and apprentices back to reveal a fascinating pedigree of the skills still used today by Fletcher Robinson Ltd.

Nicholas Bartholomew worked circa 1550
Patrick Brue apprenticed 1562
John Round apprenticed 1589
Henry Good apprenticed 1619
Richard Stonehill apprenticed 1633
John Smith apprenticed 1646
Walter Bradley apprenticed 1682
Benjamin Watts apprenticed 1691
Joseph Smith apprenticed 1700
Ebenezer Coker apprenticed 1728
Thomas Chawner apprenticed 1754
George Smith apprenticed 1765
George Smith Jr. apprenticed 1790
Francis Higgin Jr. apprenticed 1805
Francis Higgins and Sons  successor to above
W.H.Brewis and Co. est. 1898 formerly a partner of above
C.W.Fletcher (Silversmiths) took control 1907
James Robinson Inc took control 2002

James Robinson Inc. Bought C.W. Fletcher (Silversmiths) Ltd in April 2002. This was in order to continue their supply of Fletcher Flatware which they have been retailing for over 70 years and to safeguard our methods so that they are not changed.



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