from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Alternative form of enameler.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Brayley, Edward Wedlake (1773 – 1854): enameller, antiquarian, joint editor, with John Britton, of the book series, The Beauties of England and Wales.

    Index of People

  • During these ten months, he consulted regularly with Samuel More and Edward Carter, a jeweler, enameller, and goldsmith. 7 Berg's working routine, inasmuch as it can be deciphered, was to use the technical facilities he needed during their slow periods.

    The Creation of Color in Eighteenth-Century Europe

  • In fact, this art is rather an elemental one, and any departure from old established rules is liable to lead the worker into a new craft; his art becomes that of the inlayer or the enameller when he attempts to use larger pieces in cloissons, or to fuse bits together by any process.

    Arts and Crafts in the Middle Ages A Description of Mediaeval Workmanship in Several of the Departments of Applied Art, Together with Some Account of Special Artisans in the Early Renaissance

  • The art of the enameller was also in existence in Germany at an early date, and here also was applied exclusively to ecclesiastical objects.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 5: Diocese-Fathers of Mercy

  • The ordinary authorities affirm that he imitated and rivalled the popular miniaturist and enameller, Christian Zincke, who retired from practice in 1746; and he is loosely described as "the companion of Hogarth, Garrick, Foote, and the wits of the day."

    De Libris: Prose and Verse

  • Like Moser, Rouquet was a chaser and an enameller.

    De Libris: Prose and Verse

  • The cord of the embroiderer answers to the cloisons of the enameller, the surfaces of shining floss to the films of vitreous enamel.

    Art in Needlework A Book about Embroidery

  • And the borders of other pages in this Luxeuil fragment are full of ornament, giving the impression that the work was imitated from that of the goldsmith and enameller.

    Illuminated Manuscripts

  • In Venice and the Netherlands we have the local taste for flower-culture; in Germany we find sculpture in wood and stone; in France the productions of the enameller and the goldsmith; until at length, in the full blaze of the

    Illuminated Manuscripts

  • They may be beaten with the hammer, shaped by the chisel, or engraved by the burin; their surfaces may be either dead or polished; the variety of shades of which they are capable, and the brilliance of their reflections, are among the most valuable resources of the decorator, and the colouring principles they contain provide the painter and enameller with some of his richest and most solid tones.

    A History of Art in Chaldæa & Assyria, v. 1


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