Archibald Knox (1864-1933) is known for his pioneering work in the Arts and Crafts movement and his contributions to the development of Art Nouveau style. Born in the Isle of Man, Knox began his artistic training at the Douglas School of Art, and later studied at the Liverpool School of Art.
In 1899, Knox joined the London-based department store Liberty & Co. as a designer, where he created a range of metalwork, jewellery, furniture, and other household items. His designs were characterized by their simplicity, boldness, and use of stylized organic forms. Knox's metalwork designs for Liberty & Co. included a range of clocks, candlesticks, and other decorative objects. His designs often featured motifs drawn from nature, such as birds, flowers, and seashells. One of his most famous designs is the "Tudric" range of pewterware, which was produced by Liberty & Co. from 1902 to 1914.
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