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Published by Colin Savage, 2019-12-11 20:39:17

ANTIQUES AND THE ARTS WEEKLY

Issue 2019 12 20

{ December 20, 2019 

Newsstand Rate $2.00 Published byThe Bee Publishing Company, Newtown, Connecticut INDEXES ON
PAGES 36 & 37

2 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019 Auction/Show Calendars - Page 36 INDEX - Page 37

P:\A&A Ads\11-29-19\schwenke 1 x 2 indd.
picked up from 1-4-19, 2-22-19, 3-1-19,
3-22-19, 5-24-19, 6-28-19, 10-18-19,

email proof to:
[email protected]
and [email protected]

QA& December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 3

Joe Mannarino

In the realm of science fiction, there is no artist that flies higher than
Frank Frazetta. Probably best known for his depictions of Conan,
Tarzan and John Carter of Mars, Frazetta’s genesis and lifelong love
affair in the industry was found in comics, as he lent his pen and brush
to titles like Famous Funnies, Li’l Abner, Johnny Comet and assisting on
the Flash Gordon daily strip, among plenty of others. But Frazetta was
unlike many other illustrators of his time. He knew and believed he
was the best, and this magnitude of confidence drove his career through
sometimes bumpy roads that ultimately led to the promise land of
fame and notoriety. When Frazetta’s oil on canvas painting “Egyptian
Queen,” originally produced as the cover for Eerie magazine #23 in
mid-1969, sold for $5.4 million at Heritage Auctions in May, 2019, it set records as the most expensive piece of original com-
ic book art ever auctioned, as well as the top price for any painting ever sold at that auction house. And if you’ve ever taken a
good look at the Frazetta original art market, you would find the names Joe and Nadia Mannarino unavoidable. For when the
Frazettas were ready to sell the originals, that is who they called. We sat down with Joe, the director of comics and comic art at
Heritage Auctions, to talk about this enigmatic figure and how the market finally came to meet his expectations.

Tell me about the first time you met How confident was he in himself? Tell me about the Edgar Rice
Frank Frazetta. Burroughs saga.
Supremely.
I met Frank Frazetta under different circumstances To summarize, Edgar Rice Burroughs began writ-
several times beginning in the late 70s. However, it was Was he an easy client to work with? ing enormously successful fiction beginning in 1912.
not until the late 80s that Frank and Ellie contacted me, His imaginative tales combined Science Fiction with
along with my wife, Nadia, and asked us to represent Never on a business level, wonderful as friends. However, adventure and captured the imagination of the country.
them for the sale of their original art. their attitude was that if anyone was willing to pay the John Carter of Mars and Tarzan engendered a franchise,
When we went out to East Stroudsburg for this “official price for a work of art, it must have been priced too low. appearing in virtually every known medium for the
business meeting,” I walked into Frank’s studio and next 40 years. After a period of dormancy, the stories
he immediately extended his hand and asked if I was How was Frazetta’s creative process began to appear in paperback with covers by Roy Kren-
“going to melt like a typical fanboy?” A bit taken back, different than other artists you have kel and Frank Frazetta. Fueled by the combination of
I replied “no, actually I am not that big a fan of your worked with? wondrous cover art and imaginative stories, Burroughs
work.” He looked stunned, I went on to explain that paperbacks became a national obsession. Articles ap-
his subject matter and the consistent bragging about He rarely used reference material. He would develop an peared in Life magazine, Time and other prominent
completing paintings in an hour or two, while never idea in his mind and draw a small, rough, preliminary publications. President Kennedy admitted that he was
really finishing them, seemed to be demeaning to other drawing usually no more than 4 by 6 or 5 by 7 inches. an avid Burroughs reader.
artists who took their work more seriously. He asked He would dab a few colors on the drawing usually to Ironically, it was Frazetta’s friend Roy Krenkel who
me where I was from, I told him New York. “Where in determine whether to go cool or warm. As opposed was selected to be the chief artist of the covers for Ace
New York?” I replied Queens. He then stated that no to most artists, he would not create a full drawing, he Books. However, unable to make the deadlines, he
one in Queens can play stickball! I told him I felt I was would attack a canvas. Using burnt umber, he would turned to Frazetta, who quickly rose to dominate read-
a pretty good stickball player. begin from any point on the canvas and block in color. ers’ preferences.
He marched me out to his backyard where he had a Using his fingers, he would remove paint to create high-
standard stickball/handball court setup. To my surprise lights and expressiveness. I came to realize he painted Who were Frazetta’s heroes?
he asked if I want to bat or pitch first. We played two as a sculpture, seeing in three dimensions, removing
innings and we both held our own. material to create a final figure or shape. Frazetta appreciated a myriad of art but loved the great
From this point forward, he made it a goal to prove how He had a unique gift where, with a few strokes, he adventure and horror films of Hollywood’s golden age.
great he really was. Of course, he quickly won me over. could suggest something and it was absolutely clear This led to his appreciation of Hal Foster’s Tarzan.
what he intended. While a fan of other art, he did not like to mimic or
How serious of a baseball player was he? be mimicked.
Tell me how he approached his career of
From all accounts — and I know several of his childhood making a living by selling his art. Now that the last Star Wars movies is due
friends well — he was exceptional and was actually of- out, is it true George Lucas’ inspiration
fered a contract to play for the New York Giants. Appar- Frank resented being termed an “illustrator” when ap- for the Death Star came from something
ently, he was unimpressed with the money and turned it plied as a derogatory term, meaning one who worked Frazetta painted?
down, but the sport remained a passion his entire life. on something that was directed by another. Rather,
Frank felt that he could bring his sensibility to anything Frank always told the story of a visit by George Lucas
Should Frazetta’s work be considered he worked on, making it his own. Understanding the who told him that the Buck Rogers cover of Famous
fine art? history of art, he always resented the fact that artists Funnies #214 was an inspiration for the Death Star.
needed to sell their works immediately to live. He felt
In my mind, absolutely. By any definition, he was that being paid for creating work allowed him to live Oftentimes illustrators create art to
pursuing something he loved and was uniquely gifted. and keep his originals. visualize a story, but Frazetta’s art was
He had something to say with an unbelievably creative so good that it inspired the written word,
mind, that was inimitable. His work stirred and moved Why didn’t he ever look for a patron? is that right?
anyone that was exposed to it. He defined a genre and Correct. Frank’s images were so compelling that
inspired hundreds, if not thousands, of imitators. He No need; he did not want to sell his work upon comple-
was considered a primary influence on two generations tion knowing it would eventually be valued highly. He magazine and book publishers would ask him to
of upcoming artists. His images were translated into nu- also never wanted to be beholden to anyone
merous mediums. Books, films and numerous licensed create anything he wanted and they would bring in a
products were spawned from his images. Was there one period when Frank’s work
took off? writer to compose a story around it. His art was ideally
What did he want to be called?
An artist or an illustrator? While appreciated by fans and select publishers, it was suited, as no one that looks at a Frazetta is not moved
when Frank was asked to help with the covers of the
A creator. Edgar Rice Burroughs novels. This was the early 1960s. in some way. While we have no way of knowing total
This quickly led to Conan, and numerous magazine and
other book covers. numbers, Frazetta and his family made a living selling

the ubiquitous prints and limited editions that graced

walls for over 50 years. —Greg Smith

4 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Auction Action In Monrovia, Calif.

Granville Redmond (1871-1935), California landscape with poppies and William Wendt A.N.A. (1865-1946), “Tahoma, the Eternal,” oil on canvas laid
lupine, oil on canvas, realized $200,000. to canvas, fetched $62,500.

California American & Fine Art—

Moran’s Auction Brings Out Collectors On A Sunday

MONROVIA, CALIF. — by California and American has handled and realized California artists have been his time in Italy caused a bid-
Moran’s California and Amer- artists abroad featured promi- $200,000. John Marshall known to make a few trips ding war between two eager
ican fine art auction on nently in the auction. Gamble also took inspiration outside the Golden State; sev- phone bidders, ultimately
November 3 realized strong from another springtime view eral examples of those works bringing $17,500.
prices for works by the Nine- California landscapes real- for his work “Wild Verbena, captured attention at the auc-
teenth and Twentieth Centu- ized some of the highest prices Near Palm Springs.” The col- tion. A majestic Washington Rugged landscapes continue
ry’s plein air artists. Califor- of the day. Few artists can orful oil on canvas sold to a peak was the subject of Wil- to have a romantic appeal for
nia artists continue to draw a capture the beauty and maj- determined phone bidder for liam Wendt’s “Tahoma, the collectors. An overgrown lake-
crowd and inspire awe with esty of a California spring $50,000. Hanson Duvall Eternal” and sold to a phone side landscape by William
their masterworks of Califor- with such an arresting allure Puthuff ’s “Where Hill and bidder for $62,500. A water- Louis Sonntag is a dramatic
nia and American landscapes. as Granville Redmond. His Valley Meet” shows a unique color from Millard Sheets of work from the artist and real-
Artists often travel for inspi- California landscape with view of the San Gabriel moun- “Moua Puta Across Drake ized $7,500. Yosemite’s Half
ration; several works painted poppies and lupine is one of tains with a shadowy valley Bay,” done in Sheet’s most Dome is reflected in a crystal
the best of his works Moran’s and illuminated peaks. The prized aesthetic realized clear lake in Jules Tavernier’s
work easily surpassed its $13,750. A terracotta-colored “Yosemite Valley-El Capitan
$10/15,000 estimate to bring duo of sailboats by Edgar and Half Dome.” The muted
$28,125. Alwin Payne painted during colors and serene quality
appealed to collectors, with
Hanson Duvall Puthuff (1875-1972), “Where Hill and Valley Milliard Owen Sheets (1907-1989), “Moua Puta Across one bringing it home for
Meet,” oil on canvas, sold for $28,125. Drake’s Bay,” watercolor on paper, was bid to $13,750. $13,750. Hardy “Castle Moun-
tain” from California artist
Belmore Brown lovingly
depicted the rugged terrain of
the Canadian Rockies and
realized $5,312.

Prices given include the buy-
er’s premium, as stated by the
auction house.

Moran’s will end the year its
jewelry and timepieces and
studio jewelry auction on
December 10, preceded by a
selection of luxury, couture
and accessories.

The following week will see a
variety of Continental and
Asian furnishings with the
Traditional Collector just in
time for the holiday shopping
season. For further informa-
tion, www.johnmoran.com or
626-793-1833.

Julies Tavernier (1844-1889), “Yosemite Valley-El Capitan and Half Dome,” oil William Louis Sonntag (1822-1900), landscape with lake, oil on canvas,
on canvas, left the gallery at $13,750. went out at $7,500.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 5

Rare Clovis Artifact Collection Brings
$109,250 At Schultz Auctioneers

Auction Action In Clarence, N.Y.

This white with red interior 1954 Corvette was subject of A Signed R. Farrington Elwell (1874-1962), a Cover of the book that accompanied The
many bids; the fully restored convertible sold at $50,600. bronze sculpture of a Native American in Lamb Site Clovis artifact collection,
canoe, approximately 3 feet long by 9 inches which included some 30 pieces all sold as
wide and 12 inches tall shows a figure paddling one lot. The collection realized $109,250.
in a river of bronze; it sold at $8,050.

CLARENCE, N.Y. — A two-day treasures created some 12,000 obsidian, creating sharp edges National First Prize winner of shows a figure paddling in a
antique estate auction at Schul- years ago; the 30 items in the for cutting and food preparation. 1975, the professionally restored river of bronze. The signed piece
tz Auctioneers resulted in some collection were found during a and maintained car sold for also sold at $8,050.
of the best prices of the year, five-year excavation by R.M. On Friday, day one, some 640 $40,250.
according to the old-time auc- Gramley in the late 1980s. lots crossed the block and on A large collection of thousands
tion house, on November 29 and Gramley, a Harvard paleontolo- Saturday, there were 688 From a good selection of fine of buttons was included in the
30. Billed as the “Best” auction gist who once served as curator offered. Beyond the Lamb site art, an oil on board painting of a sale — most were offered in mul-
of the year, there was a large col- of anthropology at Buffalo Clovis collection, a 1954 Cor- bridge with houses and a stream tiple or tray lots. The collection
lection of antiques from several Museum of Science, and a group vette was subject of many bids. by Alexander O. Levy (1881- boasted several Leo Popper but-
estates as well as from the of volunteers began digging at The white exterior with red 1947), a Western New York art- tons. One, showing a bee with
Strong Museum of Corning, N.Y. the Lamb site in 1986, unearth- leather interior convertible was ist, painter, illustrator, print- jeweled body and offered indi-
ing miscellaneous tools and fully restored, and sold at maker and book designer, “The vidually, sold at $1,599.
Leading the auction at debris fragments revealing a $50,600. Bridge,” circa 1930, 40 by 40
$109,250 was the Lamb Site tool manufacturing site and an inches (sight size), sold at Prices, with buyer’s premium,
Clovis Artifact Collection, which abundance of Clovis points and Another car was waiting in the $8,050. as reported by the auction house.
was sold as one lot. The Lamb bifaces. Clovis points were wings to join the Corvette: a Shultz Auctioneers’ next estate
site is a small plot of land near chipped from jasper, chert and 1941 Lincoln Continental con- A bronze sculpture of a Native auction is planned for December
Darien, N.Y., that contains rare vertible, black with a tan interi- American in canoe, signed R. 14 at the company’s 11177 Main
or and convertible top caught Farrington Elwell (1874-1962), Street gallery. For information,
the eye of many bidders. With a approximately 3 feet long by 9 www.schultzauctioneers.net or
plaque that stated it was the inches wide and 12 inches tall, 716-407-3125.

6 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Atlases Lead Swann Galleries’ December 17 Auction

Currier & Ives, “The Mississippi in Time of Peace,” hand- John and William Norman, A Hartmann Schedel, Liber Cronicarum cum Figuris et Ymag-
colored lithograph, New York, 1865 ($6/9,000). New and Accurate Chart of inibus ab Inicio Mundi, Nuremberg, 1493 ($40/60,000).
the Bay of Chesapeak, Bos-
ton, circa 1803 ($18/22,000).

NEW YORK CITY — Swann Galleries Shoals, Channels, Islands, Entrances, France, Russia and the Netherlands 1708-14, leads a run of color plate books
closes out its 2019 season with a sale of Soundings & Sailing Marks…, Boston, shortly after the signing of the Ansei ($12/18,000). The work includes 219
maps and atlases, natural history and circa 1803, by John and William Norman Treaties in 1858, present together with engraved plates of various fruits. Also of
color plate books on Tuesday, December ($18/22,000); the 1777 French issue of Bankoku Shimun Shi, a Yokohama note is Jacob Bigelow’s American Medi-
17. Atlases lead the sale with additional John Mitchell’s influential 1755 map of newspaper ($1/1,500). cal Botany, Boston, 1817-20 — cited as
highlights in cartography and images colonial North America by Georges Louis A run of Currier & Ives prints high- the first botanical work published in
from Currier & Ives. le Rouge is present in eighth unaltered lights an offering of historical prints and America ($1,5/2,500) — and seven vol-
publisher’s sheets ($10/15,000); and drawings. Most notable is a selection of umes of Illustrated Guide Book for Trav-
The sale is led by Hartmann Schedel’s Thomas Bakewell’s scarce 1748 map of prints from a private collection, includ- ellers Round the World, Osaka, 1885-89,
Liber Cronicarum cum Figuris et Ymag- North and South America, embellished ing images from the 1990 Milwaukee Art by T, Awoki and J. Susuka ($1,5/2,500).
inibus ab Inicio Mundi, Nuremberg, with pictorial panels that borrow well- Museum exhibitions “Currier & Ives:
1493 ($40/60,000) — the Nuremberg known imagery of the New World from Best Fifty Revisited.” A group of Missis- Oddities and instruments round out the
Chronicle traces the world history from the maps of Hermann Moll and illustrat- sippi large folio hand-colored litho- sale with 12 geography-related puzzles,
Biblical creation to the time of publica- ed pages of Theodor de Bry ($8/12,000). graphs include “The Mississippi in Time games and trivia card sets, including
tion. Further atlases include Claudius of Peace,” 1865, depicting flatboats and “United States Geographical Lotto,” circa
Ptolemaeus’s Geographicae Enarratio- World maps of note feature Martin paddle steamers relaxed under a glow- 1920, and “A Game of Cities,” 1889
nis Libri Octo., Lyons, 1535 ($20/25,000); Waldseemüller’s Tabula Terra Nove, ing post-Civil War sunset ($6/9,000); ($300/500), a group of six map items relat-
the second volume of Joan and Willem Strasbourg, a 1513 double-page woodcut “The Champions of the Mississippi, A ed to the Kamikaze and Nippon airplanes
Blaeu’s Novus Atlas — Toonneel des impression of the Atlantic Ocean Race for the Buckhorns,” 1866, portray- features a 1939 printed silk kerchief
Aerdrycx, oft Nieuwe Atlas, Tweede ($20/30,000). Representations of Africa ing a dramatic steamboat race with the depicting the Nippon and its flight route
Deels, Tweede Stuck, Amsterdam, 1658 include Willem Blaeu’s Africae Nova Queen of the West and Morningstar neck bordered by a song to celebrate the voyage
— comprising France, Spain, Asia, Afri- Descriptio, Amsterdam, 1617, a scarce and neck for the lead ($4/6,000); and and a small globe pencil sharpener with
ca and America; and Thomas Jefferys’s first state impression that features deco- “Wooding Up” on the Mississippi, 1863, flags of the world from circa 1937, as well
The American Atlas: Or, a Geographical rative borders ($3/5,000), and Cornelis showing the steamboat Princess docked as a polished steel collapsible standing
Description of the Whole Continent of de Jode’s Africae Vera Forma, et Situs, at a supply yard loading fuel wood magnify glass made by Laban Heath, per-
America, London, 1776-76 ($10/15,000 Antwerp, 1593, with original hand-color- ($4/6,000). Also featured is “Ice-Boat fect for examining bank notes, minerals,
each). Also of note is an 1840 Hawaiian ing ($4/6,000). Notable Japanese cartog- Race on the Hudson,” circa 1870, a small flowers, seeds and maps ($1/1,500).
language school geography map from raphy includes a manuscript map of hand-colored lithograph of daring ice-
the Lahainaluna Seminary making its Commodore Perry’s Black Ship squad- boaters slashing down the frozen Hud- Exhibition for the sale opens December
auction debut ($2,5/3,500). ron entering Edo Bay, Japan, 1853 son River challenging the speed of a 12-13, 10 am to 6 pm; December 14, noon
($2,5/3,000) and Boeki Ba, Japan, 1859, steaming locomotive. to 5 pm; December 16, 10 am to 6 pm;
Standouts from the offering of United a woodblock kawaraban of the port of Johan Christoph Volkamer’s December 17, 10 am to noon.
States cartography includes A New and Yokohama after its opening to commer- N¨renbergische Hesperides, Nuremberg,
Accurate Chart of the Bay of Chesapeak cial trade with America, Great Britain, Swann Galleries is at 104 East 25th
Including Delaware Bay with all the Street. For information, 212-254-4710 or
www.swanngalleries.com.

Silver & Coins Have A ‘Good Night’ At Winter Associates

Auction Action In Plainville, Conn.

A US Flying Eagle and Indian Cent set, 56 coins in Wayte
Raymond album, complete except for 1877 and 1909S,
grades range from good to almost uncirculated and aver-
age very fine, realized $2,460.

A Hester Bateman (English, Leading the auction was this George III sterling tureen,
1708-1794) George III ster- 1809, by Paul Storr (English, 1771-1844), which sold within
ling tea pot, 1788, sold above estimate at $8,610.
its high estimate at $2,880.
rated throughout with gadroon Paul de Lamerie (1688- for Hester Bateman, entered de Lamerie, entered 1739). Pur-
PLAINVILLE, CONN. — and dentil decoration, chased 1751), George II sterling 1761). Purchased from Colonel chased from Dudley Brown,
Early English silver from the coat of arms to obverse with meat dish, 1745, sold C.H. Mapleson, Kent, England, Kansas City, on April 20, 1957,
Gillmor Collection and better rearing lion at top (also to lid), within estimate at $3,712. in 1953, and owned by descent. for $550 and owned by descent,
coins had a good night at Win- hallmarked on foot with lion mate at $2,880, a Hester the well-used piece has a long
ter Associates on November 18 passant, leopard’s head crowned Bateman (English, 1708- Then another antique English exhibition history.
according to Meridith Adams, and “P.S.” in shaped shield 1794) George III sterling tea silver piece, this by Paul de
gallery and advertising manag- (maker’s mark for Paul Storr, pot, 1788, had a navette form Lamerie (1688-1751), sold with- Top coins were a 1916 Stand-
er at Winter Associates. entered 1793), the 12-inch body with eight faceted sides in estimate at $3,712. The ing Liberty Quarter, PCGS
tureen has a long history of and concave domed lid with George II sterling meat dish, graded extremely fine-45, nice-
Leading off the auction was a exhibitions. carved pineapple finial dyed 1745, oblong form with ly toned, which sold at $7,688,
George III sterling tureen, green, bright cut decoration gadrooned rim and shell-over- and a US Flying Eagle and
1809, by Paul Storr (English, Selling above its high esti- throughout with floral swag scroll decoration to corners and Indian Cent set, 56 coins in
1771-1844), which sold within motif and monogramed “RA” to ends, was engraved twice with a Wayte Raymond album, com-
estimate at $8,610. With a mag- central rondel, carved wooden coat of arms within cartouche plete except for 1877 and 1909S,
nificent ringed dome lid with handle, straight spout, hall- atop ribbon bearing motto “Tout grades range from good to
figural ornament/finial of marked to base with lion pas- est vanité” (All is vanity), hall- almost uncirculated, and aver-
recumbent cow with maiden, sant, leopard’s head crowned, marked on reverse with lion age very fine. The set realized
bulbous body of tureen with “n” mark (London date letter for passant, leopard’s head $2,460.
flanking reeded handles with 1788), George III mark, and crowned, partial “k” mark (Lon-
acanthus leaf grips mounted to “HB” in script (maker’s mark don date letter for 1745-46), Prices, with buyer’s premium,
four lion head masques, deco- and “PL” in script with crown as reported by the auction
above and pellets between and house. For further information,
below (maker’s mark for Paul www.auctionsappraisers.com or
860-793-0288.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 7

Rembrandt Leads Old Master Through Modern Prints At Swann Galleries

Auction Action In New York City

NEW YORK CITY — With on a Stick,” circa 1630, set a Rembrandt van Rijn, “Pieter Haaring,”
offerings from the past five cen- new record for the etching at etching, drypoint and burin, 1655, sold for
turies, Swann Galleries’ Octo- $15,000; “Two Tramps, a Man $81,250, a record for the print.
ber 29 sale of Old Master and a Woman,” circa 1634,
Through Modern Art brought realized $14,063; and sheet Pieter Haaring Etching Paul Klee, “Der Held mit dem Flügel – Inv.
collectors exceptional works studies from 1632 and 1641-42 Brings Record For The Print 2,” rare 1905 etching reached $75,000.
from key artists and included brought $21,250 and $35,000,
Rembrandt etchings from the respectively. Among American printmakers Additional highlights included par Quatre Enfants” ($22,500).
John Villarino collection. Martin Lewis found success with Henri Matisse’s 1946 aquatint, Prices, with buyer’s premium,
“A significant focus of this auc- two 1930 drypoints of New York “Tête de jeune garçon, Masque”
Rembrandt van Rijn was the tion was the selection of Old City scenes: “Shadow Dance” ($25,000), and Pablo Picasso’s as reported by the auction house.
highest selling Old Master in Master prints, which at $900,000 ($42,500), and “Spring Night, 1934 etching from the Vollard For information, Todd Weyman,
the sale with seven etchings accounted for nearly half the Greenwich Village” ($18,750). Suite, “Taureau ailé contemplé 212-254-4710 extension 32 or
selling among the top 20. Lead- day’s total, indicating that the www.swanngalleries.com.
ing the auction, however, was a market for old master prints, for
Pieter Haaring etching, 1655 — which Swann is the only auction
the scarce lifetime impression house in the United States to
brought a record for the print at devote semiannual auctions, is
$81,250. One of the earliest still relevant despite the ascen-
dated landscape etchings by dancy of contemporary art,”
Rembrandt, “Landscape with a Weyman said. Albrecht Dürer’s
Cottage and a Large Tree,” 1641, circa 1496-97 woodcut, “Samson
saw a price of $40,000. Fighting with the Lion,” brought
$21,250, and Lucas Cranach’s
“Certainly the highlight of the 1508 woodcut, “The Judgment of
Old Masters was the distin- Paris,” found success at $20,000.
guished John Villarino collec-
tion of Rembrandt etchings, Modern European stalwarts
with 25 lots from the collection featured Paul Klee’s rare 1905
finding buyers internationally, etching “Der Held mit dem Flü-
for a total of more than gel – Inv. 2.” The work from his
$275,000,” said Todd Weyman, Inventionen series reached
Swann Galleries director of $75,000. “Der Tod im Krankenz-
prints and drawings. immer,” an 1896 lithograph by
Edvard Munch based on the art-
Most notable from the collec- ist’s same-titled 1895 painting
tion was “A Beggar Seated on a sold for $43,750. René Magritte’s
Bank,” 1630, a likely early self- “Ceci n’est pas une Pipe,” etch-
portrait of Rembrandt that ing 1962, exceeded its high esti-
earned $60,000; “A Beggar mate selling for $17,500.
with a Cripples Hand Leaning

Surrealism In Latin American Art

FORT LAUDERDALE, FLA. in the wake of World War I in the 1930s as well as the States and Latin America. In
— NSU Art Museum Fort Lau- and spread globally as artists Spanish Civil War and World addition, it explores how Diego
derdale presents, “I Paint My and art works traveled, and War II shifted the focus of sur- Rivera, Frida Kahlo, Wifredo
Reality,” a new exhibition ideas circulated through art realism to the United States Lam, Ana Mendieta, and Xul
examining the manifestation journals and mass media. and Latin America, where Solar, among others, drew on
of surrealism in Latin Ameri- Dreams, psychoanalysis, many of the European artists ancient symbols and myths as
ca. Drawn exclusively from automatism, and chance were sought refuge. These artists’ well as indigenous cultures for
NSU Art Museum Fort Lau- among the methods the surre- proximity to each other pro- their distinct imagery.
derdale’s collection of Latin alists used to tap into the sub- moted friendships that were
American art and promised conscious and stimulate the especially fruitful during this NSU Art Museum Fort Lau-
gifts from the Stanley and imagination. The European period and in the post-war derdale is at One East Las Olas
Pearl Goodman collection, the surrealists embraced their years. While many of the Boulevard. For information,
exhibition features works by Latin American colleagues, exiled European artists who www.nsuartmuseum.org or call
Leonora Carrington, Frida who nevertheless expressed lived in the United States dur- 954-525-5500.
Kahlo, Wifredo Lam, Roberto ing the war returned home
Matta, Carlos Mérida, Wolf- ambivalence about the move- afterwards, those in Latin
gang Paalen, Amelia Peláez, ment. Mexican artist Frida America and in Mexico in par-
Rufino Tamayo, Joaquín Tor- Kahlo famously refuted being ticular, tended to remain there
res-García, Xul Solar and labeled as a surrealist, stating for the rest of their lives.
Remedios Varo, among others. that she never painted
The exhibition follows the dreams, instead asserting, “I Among the exhibition high-
flowering of the Surrealist painted my own reality,” while lights is Leonora Carrington’s
movement in Latin America in Uruguayan Joaquin Torres- “Artes 110, 1942,” painted the
the 1930s and examines its Garcia advocated for a modern year that the British-born art-
continued influence through art that was not beholden to ist arrived in Mexico after
today, including in South Flor- the European modern art fleeing Nazi occupied France
ida. Curated by NSU Art masters. Latin America’s com- where she had been living
Museum Fort Lauderdale plex history, magical land- with her lover, surrealist Max
director and chief curator, scapes, indigenous cultures, Ernst. Titled after the address
Bonnie Clearwater, the exhibi- archeological sites, mytholo- of where she first lived in
tion will be on view through gies, migrations, and Europe- Mexico City, the painting rep-
June 30. an and African religious tradi- resents the artist as a spirited
tions shaped these artists’ young woman flying away
The avant-garde surrealist reality. from the crumbling old world
movement emerged in France The rise of fascism in Europe towards a new land. Others
include photographer Kati
Fernando Botero (b 1932, Medellin, Colombia; lives and Horner, Frida Kahlo, Amelia
works in Paris and Italy) “Autorretrato según Rembrandt Peláez, Alice Rahon, Bridget
(Self-Portrait in the Style of Rembrandt),” 1959, oil on can- Bate Tichenor, and Remedios
vas. NSU Art Museum Fort Lauderdale; promised gift of Varo, to name a few.
Stanley and Pearl Goodman.
“At times it is difficult to dis-
tinguish reality from dreams
in these works,” notes Clear-
water. “The fiery, nightmarish
landscapes by Mexican artist
Gunther Gerzo, Austrian exile
Wolfgang Paalen, and the
Chilean Matta, for example,
were based on volcanic erup-
tions in southwestern Mexico.”
Another example is a painting
by contemporary Argentinian
artist Guillermo Kuitca
depicting a traumatic child-
hood experience.

The exhibition also focuses
on the catalytic role artists
such as Matta played by con-
necting the European artists
with those based in the United

Newtown Bee_February_2018_2x6.indd 1 10/25/18 2:53 PM

8 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019 Compiled by
Antiques andThe Arts Weekly
Notable Prices Recently Achieved At Various Auction Houses
Staff and Correspondents
Across The Block
All prices
include buyer’s premium.

Pair Of Miniature Portraits Doubles Edwardian Folk Art Pair Cut Fine Figure Hermès Kelly 28 Ostrich Bag Emerges
The Fun At Coyle’s At Benefit Shop Foundation As Top Lot At Kaminski’s

MEDWAY, MASS. — A pair of portrait miniature MT KISKO, N.Y. — A pair of antique Edwardian BEVERLY, MASS. — At Kaminski’s November 24
watercolors by James Sanford Ellsworth (1803- haberdashery display folk art figurines, originally couture and designer handbags auction the fea-
1875) that came out of the Crane family of Massa- from a New York City haberdashery of men and tured lot was a Hermès Kelly 28 ostrich leather
chusetts was successfully purchased by a Boston women’s elegant attire, strutted to a final price of satchel with silver hardware, having never been
area collector for $4,485 at Coyle’s Auction’s sale $1,152 at the Benefit Shop Foundation’s Red Car- used and in its original box with lock, key and dust
conducted November 19 at the VFW Hall. The por- pet auction on November 20. The hand-carved and bag. The bag, from a California collector, was the
traits measured 3¼ by 2¾ inches each. “It was a painted wood figures of a gentleman and lady in subject of strong bidding that continued through 13
well-attended and successful auction,” said Coyle’s Edwardian, Victorian attire were mounted atop bids only to end at $27,000—the glowing red/orange
vice president Nancy E. Wyman. For information, brass metal flat bases, the man holding a brass bag is sure to be the star at the buyer’s holiday
www.coylesauction.com or 508-733-6868. metal walking stick. Each sculpture measured events. For information, www.kaminskiauctions.com
approximately 24¼ inches in height by 6 inches in or 978-927-2223.
width by 5½ inches in depth with base. For infor-
mation, www.thebenefitshop.org or 914-864-0707.

Leon Golub Work Wrestles To $60,000 Stag Weathervane Leaps To $6,726 Fairfield Auctions Launches NASA
At Swann Galleries At Casco Bay Auction Presentation Album

NEW YORK CITY — Realizing $60,000 in Swann FREEPORT, MAINE — Andrew Davis, auctioneer MONROE, CONN. — Orbiting Fairfield Auctions’
Galleries’ November 21 contemporary art sale was and owner of the relatively new auction house, November 20 sale was a presentation album of 60
Leon Golub’s (1922-2004) “Combat,” a monumental Casco Bay Auctions, said he had a few high climb- photographs from the Johnson Space Center in
oil on canvas from the artist’s “Gigantomachies” ers in his firm’s November 23 Freeport autumn art Houston, which sold to a private collector of space
series, which drew upon classical antique figures and antiques auction. Among a large selection of memorabilia for $7,800. The album was accompa-
and was made in response to the horrors of the American and European paintings, scrimshaw, nied by a signed letter from NASA director Robert
Vietnam War. Measuring 104¼ by 71 inches, the stoneware, country furniture and folk art, the top R. Gilruth, dated November 24, 1971, and had been
work is signed in oil, lower right recto, and titled lot was a leaping stag weathervane that cleared estimated at $800-1,200. For information, 203-880-
and dated in oil, verso. It was acquired directly $6,726. “I was very pleased with the result,” said 5200 or www.fairfieldauction.com.
from the artist; ex-collection the American art critic Davis. For information, www.cascobayauctions.com
Donald Kuspit (b 1935), New Jersey. For informa- or 207-370-4746. Bronze Figural Group Victorious
tion, 212-254-4710 or www.swanngalleries.com. In Bonhams’ Elegant Home
Fine Art Auction By Nathan LOS ANGELES — An imposing par-
AAR’s Sale Of 40-Year Straight Razor Is A ‘Barn-Burner’ cel gilt and patinated bronze fig-
Collection Dispenses Shaving Rarities ural group titled “Gloria
PLEASANT VALLEY, N.Y. — Aarauctions.com MANCHESTER, VT. — Barns, barns and more Victus” and standing
offered the razor collection of Kurt Moe from Minne- barns dotted landscapes painted by well-known more than 100 inches tall
sota, a collection that was assembled over a 40-plus- and loved Arthur Jones of Dorset. Vt., as Nathan stood tallest at Bonhams’
year period. Moe was an avid collector of straight Auction & Real Estate conducted an auction from November 19 Elegant Home sale
razors, and auctioneer Robert Doyle, a straight razor Jones’ collection at the Southern Vermont Arts when it sold for $50,075. The result
collector himself, curated this auction of more than Center on November 23. One of the 35 Jones paint- doubled the estimate for the lot
1,000 examples. The only figural bamboo pattern ings offered in the sale, “Hay Barn with Open Door,” ($15/25,000), which was after the
sterling silver handled example Doyle had ever seen oil on canvas, 24 by 36 inches, signed lower left and model by Marius-Jean-Antonin
(shown) sold for $863. Sterling silver was the top of framed realized $14,760. “We had a strong sale Mercie (1845-1916). Rounding
the line handle material for cutlery firms in the late with 49 of the 51 artworks offered selling,” said Eric out the top three lots in the sale was
Nineteenth Century, and this example was further Nathan, the firm’s owner. For information, 802-362- a sterling silver Tree of Lights cande-
enhanced by floral highlights. For more information, 3194 or www.nathanre.com. labrum with 13 elephants, all by Peter
www.aarauctions.com or 845-635-3169. Mavros, that more than doubled its
low estimate to finish at $30,075,
and a pair of transitional Louis
XV/XVI commodes stamped P.
Roussel and JME easily beat their
high estimate to finish at $27,575.
Commenting afterwards, special-
ist head of sale Anna Hicks said,
“The best and most interesting
pieces proved especially attractive
at this auction. Quality also
proved to be a strong factor in
purchases for this sale.” For
information, 323-850-7500 or
www.bonhams.com.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 9

Comics & Toys Come To
Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers On Dec. 14

Original first-generation Lucasfilm Star Wars blueprint
used for the 1977 film Star Wars: Episode IV – A New Hope
($3/5,000).

Offered Will Be Rare Graded Comic 1977 Kenner Star Wars Vinyl Cape Jawa fig- Copy of Reform School Girl (1951) from
Books, ‘Star Wars’ Collectibles And More ure, graded CAS 85 ($1,5/2,500). Avon Realistic Comics, graded CGC 3.0,
featured in Frederic Wertham’s Seduction
CRANSTON, R.I. — Bruneau Kevin Bruneau, the president of of the Innocent ($2/3,000).
& Co. Auctioneers, Altered Real- Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers.
ity Entertainment and Travis “Just adds to the whole holiday CAS 85, has vivid color and is were used as examples in writ- PSA 10 ($700-$1,000).
Landry, Bruneau & Co.’s director spirit. It’s always fun to see housed in a CAS case. The 1978 ing his books, given to him Previews will be conducted
of pop culture, are combining which collectors come to the gal- Kenner Star Wars Cantina directly by the studio. They were
forces to conduct a winter comic lery.” Adventure multi-pack Blue purchased from Shane Johnson’s Thursday and Friday, December
book and toy auction on Satur- Snaggletooth and Greedo fig- estate by Jeffrey Durazzo, owner 12 and 13, from 9 am to 5 pm
day, December 14, online and in Landry added, “This catalog is ures, graded CAS 75+, with the of Order 66 Toys and an avid Eastern, and on auction day at 9
Bruneau & Co.’s gallery. The certainly going to have the heart Snaggletooth dented toe variant, Star Wars collector, consigned am. The auction will begin at 11
auction will begin promptly at of Golden Age collectors. There is is also contained in a CAS case. from his personal collection. am with no presale auction
11 am. a great selection of graded books Both lots are expected to hit beforehand.
from Seduction of the Innocent $1,5/2,500. Another contender for top lot
The sale is packed with more that are sure to drive collectors status is the copy of Reform Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers’ is
than 350 lots of rare graded wild. Plus having copies of Hulk A candidate for top lot of the School Girl (1951) from Avon at 63 Fourth Avenue. For more
comic books, to include many #181 and Green Lantern #1 is sale is an original first genera- Realistic Comics ($2/3,000). The information, 401-533-9980 or
Marvel and DC comics; key book just a fun bonus.” tion Lucasfilm Star Wars blue- book, in a CGC case and graded www.bruneauandco.com.
lots; an original graded set of print, used in the production of CGC 3.0 with white pages, was
Star Wars 12 backs; a vinyl Cape The copy of DC Comics’ Green the 1977 hit film, Star Wars: Epi- featured in Frederic Wertham’s
Jawa; a factory-sealed Blue Lantern #1, from July-August sode IV – A New Hope ($3/5,000). Seduction of the Innocent. It has
Snaggletooth and more. Since its 1960 recounts the origin of The blueprint details the main a classic photo lingerie cover
inception, Bruneau & Co. has Green Lantern. It’s graded CGC forward bay of the Death Star, that was probably racy for its
partnered with Altered Reality 7.5 out of 10 for condition. The floor arrangement stage 3, dated time but looks amusing today.
Entertainment (the parent com- copy of Marvel Comics’ Incredi- April 4, 1976, set number 241,
pany of Rhode Island Comic ble Hulk #181 from November scale ¼ inch-2 inches, drawn Also offered will be a 1977 Ken-
Con) to organize toy, comic and 1974 is graded CGC 6.5, with T.A., drawing number 262. ner Star Wars 12 Back Ben Obi-
collectible auctions, bringing pop white pages, and features the Wan Kenobi card, unpunched,
culture to a live auction setting. first full appearance of Wolver- The 29-by-45-inch blueprint, the figure a white hair variant,
ine. Both comic books carry esti- along with the others in the sale, with SKU number of the footer
“There is no better subject to mates of $1,5/2,000. were purchased from the estate card, graded CAS 85 ($1/1,500);
close out our auction year than of Shane Johnson, a writer for and a gem mint 2002 Pokémon
with comics and toys,” said The 1977 Kenner Star Wars Starlog Journal and the Star Neo Destiny Unlimited Shining
Vinyl Cape Jawa figure, graded Wars Technical Journal. They Charizard trading card graded

Salt Lake City Puts Leonardo Museum
On Notice Over Bills

SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH (AP) museum’s board of directors, Check out the new Radio-Guy website or visit our showroom located in a 150 year old
— The Leonardo art and science said she thinks the city wants landmark building facing the Hudson River. We are open Monday to Saturday 9 to 4.
museum faces possible eviction the nonprofit out of the building.
if it doesn’t cover payment for 115 North Water Street • Peekskill, New York • 914-257-1664
nearly $400,000 in unpaid utility “This isn’t really about just
bills, city officials said this week. paying back utilities,” Davis said.
“If it were, I’m absolutely confi-
The mayor’s office sent a notice dent we’d have an agreement.”
of default to museum staff last
month listing the city’s grievanc- The two parties had a repay-
es, The Salt Lake Tribune ment plan in place for the over-
reports. due utility bills in October 2017.
The Leonardo would stay on top
Among them are utility fees at of its bills while repaying the
least six months past due. past-due ones in monthly $1,000
Another is safety-related main- increments, according to the
tenance problems like a broken notice. The city alleges that the
window above a children’s play museum only sent in a handful
area and a check of sprinkler of checks. But officials still tried
systems. to be flexible by pushing the
deadline for collection of the late
The newspaper obtained the bills to December 2018.
letter through a public records
request. Meanwhile, The Leonardo sent
over its own notice of default
Kristian Anderson, senior over a leaky roof. Museum repre-
adviser for arts and culture in sentatives claim there is more
the mayor’s office, said city than $1 million in damages and
wants to find a payment plan it’s the city’s responsibility.
rather than force the museum Whether or not the city tried to
out. repair it is another point of con-
tention.
“That is a possibility,” said
Anderson about eviction, “but we RICHMOND, VA. — The Uni-
hope it doesn’t get to that.” versity of Richmond Museums’
“Satire and Social Criticism:
The Leonardo called the city’s Prints by William Hogarth from
characterizations “disappointing the Collection,” is on view
and disingenuous.” The museum through March 29, in the Har-
asserted that it proposed a nett Museum of Art at 28 West-
repayment plan, provided exten- hampton Way. For information,
sive paperwork throughout www.museums.richmond.edu
negotiations and even delivered or 804-289-8276.
two checks that were never
cashed.

Lisa Davis, who sits on the

10 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Auction Action In Cincinnati, Ohio

In Cowan’s American History Auction —

Rare Antebellum Image Of Slavery Sells For $324,500

CINCINNATI, OHIO — An absentee bid at the starting tory and American photogra-
incredibly rare antebellum price of $50,000 before a repre- phy,” said Julián Zugazagoitia,
quarter plate daguerreotype sentative of the Nelson-Atkins Menefee D. and Mary Louise
believed to be the earliest known Museum and two other phone Blackwell chief executive officer
image of enslaved African Amer- bidders took over the action. and director of the Nelson-
icans with cotton sold for After several minutes of back- Atkins. “We are incredibly hon-
$324,500 in Cowan’s American and-forth bidding, the founda- ored that this previously
History auction on November tion emerged as the winning unknown image will join our
15. The photograph, likely taken bidder when the hammer fell at robust daguerreotype collection,
some time in the 1850s, depicts $260,000. The inclusion of a 25 with deep gratitude to the Hall
an upland Greene County, Ga., percent buyer’s premium result- Family Foundation for its gener-
plantation owner, his family and ed in a final sales price of osity and foresight.”
ten enslaved African Americans. $324,500. The photograph had “Our collection of Nineteenth
been estimated to sell for Century American photographs
“We were privileged to sell this $100/150,000. is a key facet of our overall pho-
historic record of antebellum tography holdings, and we have
American history,” said Wes “This daguerreotype makes a had a particular interest in
Cowan, Cowan’s vice chair and major contribution to the larger American daguerreotypes — the
principal auctioneer. “Clearly, story of both American history earliest successful photographic
this was one of the most impor- and American photography, and process — since 1995,” said
tant daguerreotypes we’ve ever is a significant addition to our curator Davis. “The history that
sold, and as an auction house daguerreotype holdings, an these varied images record is
that regularly sells important emphasis, dating back to 1995, complex, sometimes painful, and
historical photography, I don’t in which we take considerable often surprising. All of these
say that lightly.” pride,” said Keith F. Davis, the works are vital to a richer This rare antebellum quarter plate daguerreotype believed
senior curator of photography at understanding of both the to be the earliest known image of enslaved African Ameri-
The daguerreotype was pur- the Nelson-Atkins Museum. American experience and the cans with cotton sold for $324,500. The photograph, likely
chased by the Hall Family Foun- achievements of American pho- taken some time in the 1850s, depicts an upland Greene
dation on behalf of the Nelson- “This important acquisition tographers.” County, Ga., plantation owner, his family and ten enslaved
Atkins Museum of Art in Kansas makes a major contribution to The daguerreotype is believed African Americans.
City, Mo. The lot opened with an the larger story of American his-

to depict the rural Greene Coun-
ty, Ga., plantation of Samuel T. more than the average Georgia cotton perched atop their heads.
Gentry (1798-1873). While other slaveowner at the time. Most Cotton — the production of
Gentrys lived in Georgia at the plantations worked by slaves at which was made possible by
time this image was taken, Fed- the time looked more like Gen- Gentry’s slaves — is an integral
eral Slave Schedules from 1850 try’s humble homestead than part of the tableau.
and 1860 indicate a mere hand- the large coastal plantations “We are incredibly honored to
ful were slave holders, and only most often depicted in history, have acquired this piece. We
one — Samuel T. Gentry — making this a rare look at the appreciate that it depicts a scene
owned at least ten slaves, the pervasiveness of slavery. from a difficult time in American
number depicted in this It is probable that Gentry com- history and is important to many
daguerreotype. missioned this photograph to different communities,” added
Samuel Gentry was no mere document his prosperity. The Jane Aspinall, curator of photog-
yeoman farmer, but neither was photographer carefully posed raphy at the Nelson-Atkins
he a member of the upper stra- the scene so that the family Museum. “We feel fortunate that
tum of the planter class. “wealth” is clearly on display: this previously unknown image
Between 1850 and 1860, he ten enslaved African Americans will now become a part of our
owned between 15 and 18 slaves, are visible in the picture, with collective knowledge base and
William S. Soule photograph album containing portraits of which would have been slightly several displaying baskets of will be preserved alongside our
Southern Plains Indians, given by Soule to his sister, real- other treasured holdings of early
ized $57,500. photography.”
“This piece — a record of the
historical crime of slavery — is
remarkable both for the power
of its content and for its techni-
cal and aesthetic sophistication,”
said Davis. “This is an unforget-
table rendition of an era and a
way of life, that must never be
forgotten or forgiven. At the
same time, it markedly expands
our understanding of the history
of American photography. We
have long believed that
daguerreotypes such as this
‘should’ have been made in the
1850s; now we know that at
least one actually was.”
“Our daguerreotype holdings
have particular strength in abo-
litionist material — Frederick
This rare poster of Dr W.F. Carver As He Appeared Before Douglass, Harriet Beecher
Fetching $37,500 was an Irwin & Mankins photograph the Emperor of Germany achieved $12,500. Stowe and Lucretia Mott are
album of Kiowa and Comanche Indians, including Quanah just a few examples,” said Aspin-
Parker. wall. “This rare and exceptional
work adds importantly to a vital
part of the museum’s collection.
We have mounted and traveled
several daguerreotype exhibi-
tions in the past 15 years, and
our major new exhibition —
‘Golden Prospects: California
Gold Rush Daguerreotypes’ — is
on view at the Nelson-Atkins
through January 26, 2020, with
two other venues to follow. Our
program is dedicated to enlarg-
ing our collective understanding
of Nineteenth Century history
and photography through this
most remarkable of photograph-
ic processes: the daguerreotype.”
While the Gentry daguerreo-
type was the crowned jewel of
the auction, there was signifi-
cant interest across multiple
George W. Bretz’s photograph album of Kiowa and Coman- categories that drove the auc-
che Indians, including portraiture and parade scenes, was Sioux delegation of 1877, three photographs taken in Wash- tion as a whole well above its
bid to $43,750. ington, DC, by Mathew Brady, earned $32,500. low estimate of $770,000 to a

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 11

$1.1 million total. and Comanche Native Ameri- An archive of William Courtenay, postmaster and
“We’re obviously excited to cans by George W. Bretz that Indian agent for Fort Berthold, Dakota Territory,
sold for $43,750; an Irwin & went out at $56,250.
sell a daguerreotype for Mankins album of Kiowa and
$324,500, but what I’m most Comanche Indians, including West Virginia family archive John C. Fremont Freedom’s original manuscript of the same
proud of is seeing so much suc- Quanah Parker for $37,500; and from the Civil War for $9,375. Candidate campaign flag for 1870 treaty that sold for
cess across a broad spectrum of three photographs taken by $10,625; an original manuscript $10,000.
categories,” said Katie Horst- Mathew Brady of the Sioux Del- Miscellaneous highlights from treaty between the Sisseton
man, Cowan’s director of Amer- egation visiting Washington, the auction included a rare Dr Sioux and Arikara, Hidatsa and Prices given include the buyer’s
ican history. “This sale proved DC, in 1877 for $32,500. W.F. Carver As He Appeared Mandan in 1870 for $10,625; premium, as stated by the auc-
that not only can we sell the Before the Emperor of Germany and a “respectfully forwarded” tion house. For information, 513-
blockbuster photography lots, Archives were another key poster that sold for $12,500; a 871-1670 or www.cowans.com.
but manuscripts, archives, rel- driving force for the auction. An
ics and ephemera from through- archive of the postmaster and
out American history.” Indian agent of Fort Berthold in
the Dakota Territory was the top
Photography of Native Ameri- lot of the category, selling for
can subjects was the single hot- $56,250. The archive spanned
test category of sale with four roughly 1865-95 and provided
lots topping $30,000. The top lot enormous insight into the daily
of the category, and the second happenings and ongoing issues
highest sales price of the day, at Fort Berthold Indian Agency
was a William S. Soule album of during a critical period.
Southern Plains Native Ameri-
cans, which sold for $57,500. The Other archives of note includ-
album contained 40 albumen ed an extensive South Carolina
photographs of members of the family archive from the Civil
Kiowa, Cheyenne, Comanche, War, including correspondence
Kiowa-Apache, Arapaho and from five of six brothers fighting
Wichita tribes, many identified. in the war that sold for $15,000;
a San Francisco Gold Rush era
Other highlights in the catego- letter archive for $11,875; and a
ry included an album of Kiowa

28th Annual NYC Outsider Art Fair Takes Place January 16-19

NEW YORK CITY — The Noguchi Foundation and Gar- view on collecting Outsider Art, Atmosphere at the 2019 New York edition of the Outsider
Outsider Art Fair (OAF) has den Museum in Long Island from the perspective of other Art Fair. —Olya Vysotskaya, Wide Open Arts photo
announced its list of exhibitors City, N.Y.), who is the co-cura- artists.
for the 2020 New York edition, tor, with the Shipibo Conibo continue special programming Friday and Saturday, January
along with new features, Center in West Harlem, N.Y., of A special project wall orga- with the Ace Hotel in relation 17-18, 11 am to 8 pm, and Sun-
including a redesigned floor an exhibition of the Shipibo nized by Laura Steward (cura- to the 2020 fair, program day, January 19, 11 am to 6 pm.
plan and revamped café, three artists Sara Flores and Clica tor of public art at the Univer- details to be announced.
curated projects, special pro- Vasquez Yui. Both artists live sity of Chicago) presents 500 Metropolitan Pavilion is at
grams and first-time exhibitors and work in a region of the “bogus cinderella” postage VIP early access preview is 2 125 West 18th Street (between
from Japan, India and various Peruvian Amazon where indig- stamps — stamps created for to 6 pm on Thursday, January 6th and 7th Avenues). For more
US cities. enous peoples are struggling fictitious states to declare their 16, with vernissage, 6 to 9 pm. information, 212-337-3338 or
for their cultural and social existence, but which hold no www.outsiderartfair.com.
Participating galleries in the survival against deforestation postage value. They offer a The fair opens to the public on
28th edition of the fair include and oil and palm interests, unique glimpse into an alterna-
61 exhibitors, representing 34 which brutally encroach on col- tive United Nations of 25
cities, from nine countries, with lective land and lifeways. “bogus” states. They are largely
seven first-time galleries. The drawn from the former collec-
fair takes place January 16-19 Also, Paul Laster (writer, edi- tion of Jim Czyl (1947-2014),
at the Metropolitan Pavilion. tor, independent curator, artist who wrote the “Cinderella
and lecturer), will curate “Rel- Scene” column in Linn’s Stamp
Among the first-timers are ishing the Raw: Contemporary News from 1982 until his death.
ACM Gallery (Tokyo, Japan); Artists Collecting Outsider
Arushi Arts (New Delhi, India); Art,” an exhibition of Outsider OAF Talks continue in 2020
bG Gallery (Santa Monica, Art collected by contemporary with a program organized by
Calif.); Howard Greenberg Gal- artists, who are embracing the Bill Arning (curator and con-
lery (New York City); Koelsch work of self-taught artists temporary art advisor), which
Gallery (Houston, Texas); beyond the levels that they deals with the professionaliza-
Kushino Terrace (Hiroshima, have in the past. Exhibiting the tion of art and its ramifications
Japan); and Stephen Score works that attract them and for our culture. Participants
Antiques (Beacon, Mass). telling the stories of why they include Marilyn Minter (artist)
find it appealing, “Relishing the and Laura Hoptman (executive
The 2020 fair’s Curated Spac- Raw” offers a fresh point of director, the Drawing Center).
es include a project by Brett
Littman (director of the Isamu The Outsider Art Fair will

Dallas Museum Debuts New Works By International Designers
DALLAS — The Dallas Muse- through March 22. The High will tinct spaces to each designer or
um of Art (DMA) and the High present the exhibition in Atlanta design team. Four of the spaces
Museum of Art in Atlanta, have from April 25 through Septem- will feature new installations
announced the co-organization of ber 6. that fuse multiple sensory expe-
“speechless: different by design,” riences — for instance, rendering
an exhibition that merges “This exhibition is about blur- sound visible or language tactile.
research, aesthetics and innova- ring the boundaries between Two dedicated spaces will give
tive new design to explore the senses, media, disciplines, and the visitor insight into the cre-
vast spectrum of sensory experi- environments to encourage visi- ative process of the exhibition.
ences and new approaches to tors to interact and communicate
accessibility and modes of com- through design,” said Schleun- The Dallas Art Museum is at
munication in the museum set- ing. “‘Speechless: different by 1717 North Harwood Street. For
ting. The exhibition will debut design’ is about what makes us information, 214-922-1200 or
new work by six leading and as individuals unique — the www.dma.org.
emerging international design- challenges we experience
ers and design teams — Ini through ourselves and others —
Archibong, Matt Checkowski, ultimately defining the intercon-
Misha Kahn, Steven and Wil- nections among all of us. Our
liam Ladd, Laurie Haycock perceptions, experiences and dif-
Makela and Yuri Suzuki — ferences should unite us instead
whose projects were informed by of divide us, heightening our
conversations with specialists understandings and creating a
from prominent academic and greater sense of empathy in our-
medical institutions. Their site- selves and our community.”
specific installations and new
commissions will create partici- Harnessing the power and
patory environments and dis- impact of design, “speechless: dif-
tinct situations in which senses ferent by design” offers audienc-
merge or are substituted for one es unconventional multisensory
another. experiences that foster under-
standing of the varied ways in
Curated by Sarah Schleuning, which we experience the world
the Margot B. Perot senior cura- through our senses. The exhibi-
tor of decorative arts and design tion presents opportunities for
and interim chief curator at the new modes of communicating
DMA, “speechless: different by ideas beyond speech and words.
design” will remain on view Organized in six major sections,
the exhibition will devote dis-

12 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Christie’s La Ménagerie Sale Corrals $10.9 Million

Auction Action In New York City

Achieving a world auction record for the François Pompon’s (1855-1933) “Ours blanc”
artist was David Wiseman’s “Owl on was bid to $350,000.
Branch,” which fetched $47,500.

Lalanne’s ‘Hippo’ Bathtub Achieves $4.3 Million

NEW YORK CITY — Christie’s ry Week, was a fully functional, fully attracted new clients to Unique Hippopotame I bathtub, 1969, by François-Xavier
November 12 cross-category La one-of-a-kind Hippopotame I Christie’s and the design catego- Lalanne realized $4,335,000
Ménagerie auction totaled bathtub, 1969, by François-Xavi- ry. Additional outstanding
$10,915,250, selling 84 percent er Lalanne, which sold for results were achieved for Rem-
by lot and 93 percent by value. $4,335,000 against a high esti- brandt Bugatti’s “Deux élé-
The top lot of the curated sale, mate of $1.5 million. phants, l’un derrière l’autre,”
which was offered by Christie’s which realized $1,575,000 and
design and Impressionist and The sale included works of achieved a top ten auction record
Modern Art departments as part sculpture and design based on for the artist. Other top ten auc-
of its marquee Twentieth Centu- artists’ interpretations of ani- tion records achieved for artists
mals and wildlife, which success- included François Pompon’s
“Ours blanc,” which sold for
$350,000, and Judy Kensley Judy Kensley Mckie’s Grizzly Bear Bench finished at
Mckie’s Grizzly Bear Bench, $187,500.
which sold for $187,500. Achiev-
Rembrandt Bugatti (1884-1916), “Deux éléphants, l’un der- ing a world auction record for the ies. In particular, the fantastic strates the appetite of the mar-
rière l’autre” went out at $1,575,000. artist was David Wiseman’s “Owl price achieved by François-Xavi- ket for masterworks.
on Branch,” which fetched er Lalanne’s unique and early
$47,500. Hippopotame Bathtub selling for Prices given include the buyer’s
$4.3 million against an estimate premium, as stated by the auc-
Daphne Riou, head of depart- of $1/1.5 million clearly demon- tion house. For information, 212-
ment, design, remarked, “We are 636-200 or www.christies.com.
thrilled with the success of this
second collaboration between the
design and Impressionist and
Modern art departments. These
outstanding results show how a
curated sale and fresh approach
across categories engages new
clients and collectors who collect
more and more without boundar-

Stephen O’Brien Jr Fine Arts Publishes Crowell Book

HINGHAM, MASS. — Ste- Cod and Boston in the late page book features more than
phen O’Brien Jr Fine Arts has Nineteenth and early Twenti- 420 color images, including
published Elmer Crowell: eth Century, Elmer Crowell: Gavin Ashworth’s stunning
Father of American Bird Carv- Father of American Bird Carv- photography along with his-
ing by Stephen B. O’Brien Jr ing is a comprehensive exami- toric images.
and Chelsie W. Olney. Set nation of the life and carving
against the backdrop of Cape history of Anthony Elmer Decoy and fine art specialist
Crowell (1862–1952), widely O’Brien and writer Olney trace
considered to be the most the story of a Cape Cod cran- Front cover of Elmer Crowell: Father of American Bird
influential American bird berry grower’s son, born in Carving, 2019.
carver of all time. East Harwich, Mass., who pos-
sessed an early fascination
The authors explore Crow- with ornithology and hunting.
ell’s formative period, which These passions led to a career
coincided with the American as a market gunner in the late
Industrial Revolution. The 1800s. In 1898, Dr John C.
advances in transportation, Phillips Jr, a sportsman as
communication and firearms well as a prominent member of
fundamentally altered the Boston society and a prolific
carver’s career. Crowell works author, asked Crowell to man-
from the Thomas M. Evans Jr age his Wenham Lake hunting
collection and the top collec- camp.
tions in the United States
showcase the carver’s Upon seeing Crowell’s mas-
unmatched abilities. The 304- terful carvings, Phillips and
the camp’s affluent guests per-
suaded Crowell to make wood- Time Highest Price Decoy ble the next highest priced
en decoys for them. The result- Lots” (the next highest carvers shorebird decoy.
ing decoys from this early each have five works in the top
period are some of the most 100). Two of Crowell’s iconic Limited to 1,000 copies, the
elegant bird carvings ever preening decoys, a pintail book is available for sale online
made. Crowell’s works would made for Phillips and a Cana- at www.copleyart.com/sport-
eventually land in the homes da goose made for Harry V. ing-art-auction-catalogs.php.
of the Fords, duPonts, Rocke- Long, are the only two decoy The book can also be pur-
fellers and other prominent carvings to ever top the $1 mil- chased at Heritage Museums
American families of the early lion mark. A Crowell “dust & Gardens in Sandwich, Mass.;
Twentieth Century. jacket” feeding black-bellied the Museum of American Bird
plover set the shorebird sales Art in Canton, Mass.; and the
Today, works by the maker record at $830,000, nearly dou- Shelburne Museum in Shel-
are the most sought-after carv- burne, Vt.
ings in the world. The master’s
sculptures account for 30 of
Decoy Magazine’s “100 All-

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 13

December 15 At John McInnis Auctioneers—

Estate Sale To Feature ‘Newsboy’ Sign
From Artist’s Collection

AMESBURY, MASS. — John one hand and a newspaper in the “Cell Phone,” bronze ($2/3,000).
McInnis Auctioneers will host its other. The carving is framed in a
December Discovery estates auc- black wrought iron circle and “Newsie” trade sign ($3/6,000). “Reading with Cat,” bronze ($1,5/2,500).
tion live in the company’s gallery suspended from a series of deco-
on Sunday, December 15, start- rative hooks. The newsboy mea- woman enjoying a book and sit- eers, “I am confident that their Winebaum family. We look for-
ing at 11 am. The estate of Sum- sures 56 inches tall and the over- ting cross legged in a club chair items will catch the eye and ward to seeing you at this upcom-
ner Winebaum portion of the all sign is 72 inches tall. This with a cat playfully trying to dis- interests of collectors. As a fre- ing auction on December 15.”
auction will also be listed on sign was created for, and hung tract her from the back. It mea- quent visitor to Portsmouth, I
Liveauctioneers.com. All items outside, the offices of Winebaum sures 12 by 7½ by 10 inches and have many pleasant memories of John McInnis Auctioneers is
from this sale will be on display News in Portsmouth for more is dated 1999 ($1,5/2,500). viewing the ‘Newsboy’ trade sign at 76 Main Street.
in the McInnis auction gallery than four decades and was com- and am flattered to be handling
and available for preview start- missioned by Sumner Wine- According to John McInnis, this treasure on behalf of the For additional information,
ing at 9 am the day of the sale. baum, the then president of this owner of John McInnis Auction- www.mcinnisauctions.com or
news delivery institution. This 978-388-0400.
Sumner Winebaum was in sign ($3/6,000) should be of great
every respect a renaissance man, interest to New Hampshire area
with impeccable style, a nonstop museums, historical societies
work ethic and a keen eye for and scholars.
beauty in every form. Although
he schooled and worked across The Winebaum estate also
the world, he always called offers bronzes designed and pro-
Portsmouth, N.H., home. Over duced by Winebaum from the
nine decades, he mastered the 1980s onward. Winebaum con-
fields of advertising, growing a sidered French artist Auguste
family business, fine art and phi- Rodin his spiritual guide and,
lanthropy. His recent passing in like Rodin, many of Winebaum’s
2019 left a hole in the heart of carefully sculpted examples
Portsmouth and well beyond. were partially or completely
McInnis has been chosen to sell nude. His “Beach Boys” features
selections from Weinbaum’s a grandfather and grandson in
estate, including a number of matching beach hats. It mea-
sculptures and paintings from sures 35 inches tall and is dated
his own hand. 1992 ($2,5/5,000). “Cell Phone”
depicts a woman sitting back-
A headliner in the Winebaum wards on a chair and talking on
collection is a carved and painted a handheld phone. It measures
wood trade sign of a “newsie.” 15 inches tall and is dated 2000
This legacy hanging sculpture ($2/3,000).
was created by Portsmouth art-
ist Steve McHenry in 1978. It “Fixing Hair” spotlights a top-
depicts a turn-of-the-last-centu- less woman wearing underwear
ry newspaper boy dressed in a and sitting on a small bench. It
white shirt, red vest, knee pants, measures 17 by 16 by 8 inches
long stockings and a flat cap. He and is dated 2003 ($2/3,000).
carries a brown delivery bag in And “Reading with Cat” shows a

Costume Institute’s Spring 2020 Exhibition Disrupts Fashion History Timeline

NEW YORK CITY — The Met- be examined through the writ- lyze the temporal twists and focus the fast, fleeting rhythm of mid-1880s will be juxtaposed
ropolitan Museum of Art has ings of Virginia Woolf, who will turns of fashion history.” fashion. Unlike traditional chro- with a Comme des Garçons
announced that the Costume serve as the “ghost narrator” of nologies, which reduce the his- “Body Meets Dress — Dress
Institute’s spring 2020 exhibi- the exhibition. Michael Cun- The exhibition will feature tory of fashion to a limited num- Meets Body” dress from 1997.
tion will be “About Time: Fash- ningham, who won the Pulitzer approximately 160 examples of ber of decade-defining
ion and Duration,” on view from Prize for Fiction for his novel women’s fashion dating from silhouettes, this timeline will be The Metropolitan Museum of
May 7 through September 7. The Hours, which was inspired 1870 — the year of The Met’s presented as a ceaseless contin- Art is at 1000 Fifth Avenue. For
Presented in the Met Fifth Ave- by Woolf’s Mrs. Dalloway, will founding and the start of a uum that is more complete and information, 212-535-7710 or
nue’s Iris and B. Gerald Cantor write a new short story for the decade that witnessed the devel- comprehensive in scope. Inter- www.metmuseum.org.
exhibition hall, it will trace more exhibition catalog that reflects opment of a standardized time rupting this timeline will be a
than a century and a half of on the concept of duration. system — to the present. The series of counter-chronologies PO Bo x 2 90 ; Wh i te P l a in s , N . Y. 1 0 6 0 5
fashion, from 1870 to the pres- majority of objects in the show composed of predominantly
ent, along a disruptive timeline, Andrew Bolton, Wendy Yu will come from the Costume white ensembles that predate or
as part of the museum’s 150th curator in charge of the Costume Institute’s collection, including postdate those in black, but
anniversary celebration. Institute, said: “Fashion is indel- gifts made as part of the Met’s relate to one another through
Employing philosopher Henri ibly connected to time. It not 2020 Collections Initiative in shape, motif, material, pattern,
Bergson’s concept of la durée — only reflects and represents the celebration of the museum’s technique or decoration. For
time that flows, accumulates, spirit of the times, but it also 150th anniversary. example, a black silk faille prin-
and is indivisible — the exhibi- changes and develops with the cess-line dress from the late
tion will explore how clothes times, serving as an especially A linear chronology of fashion 1870s will be paired with an
generate temporal associations sensitive and accurate time- comprised predominantly of Alexander McQueen “Bumster”
that conflate the past, present piece. Through a series of chro- ensembles in black will run skirt from 1995, and a black silk
and future. The concept will also nologies, the exhibition will use through the exhibition reflecting velvet bustle ensemble from the
the concept of duration to ana- the progressive timescale of
modernity, and bringing into

Souls Grown Deep Announces Four New Museum Acquisition Agreements

ATLANTA, GA. — Souls Grown provided 20 institutions around Circle acquisition process. Thornton Dial, Richard Dial, and
Deep (SGD) has announced that the country with works by some Pending the museum’s formal Thornton Dial Jr; five quilts by
four museums are acquiring of the most important artists of the Quilters of Gee’s Bend; and a
works from its foremost collection our time,” said Dr Maxwell L. acquisition process and board sculpture by Leroy Almon. The
of artworks by artists from the Anderson, president of Souls approval, the Baltimore Muse- museum will feature these works
African American South: the Grown Deep. “Having these art- um of Art will acquire 21 works in the free exhibition “Trip to the
Asheville Art Museum, Henry Art ists and their stories represented from the foundation, including Mountaintop: Recent Acquisi-
Gallery in Seattle, Wash., Toledo in major collections is crucial to a works by Purvis Young, Mary T. tions from the Souls Grown Deep
Museum of Art, and The Balti- full and nuanced understanding Smith and Lucy T. Pettway. Foundation,” which will be on
more Museum of Art (pending of the art historical canon. We view from April 4 to July 5.
BMA’s formal acquisition process are pleased that Asheville, Balti- Henry Art Gallery is acquiring
and board approval). Souls Grown more, the Henry, and Toledo will Mary Louise Bennett’s “House- For additional information,
Deep provides the museums with add these works to their collec- top” quilt. The work will be on www.soulsgrowndeep.org.
these preeminent works through tions from coast to coast, and fur- view in fall 2020 as part of the
a combination gift/purchase ther understanding and appreci- museum’s participation in the
agreement, furthering the organi- ation of these narratives Feminist Art Coalition, a collab-
zation’s commitment to strength- throughout their communities.” orative project between more
ening the presentation of African than 40 institutions which seeks
American artists from the South- The Asheville Art Museum will to generate cultural awareness of
ern United States in the perma- receive four works from the foun- feminist thought, experience and
nent collections of leading muse- dation, including three sculptural action. The quilt will be exhibited
ums around the world. With the works by Joe Minter, Ralph Grif- in the context of the Henry’s
addition of these agreements, the fin and Aaron Jesse, along with a Viewpoints series, which pairs
foundation has now placed more quilt created by Amelia Bennett. works of art from the collection
than 375 works by over 100 art- Works by Ralph Griffin and with written insights from a
ists in 20 institutions. Aaron Jesse have been approved cross-disciplinary group of Uni-
for acquisition. Works by Joe versity of Washington faculty.
“Since initiating this program Minter and Amelia Bennett are
in 2014, we are pleased to have pending the museum’s Collectors’ The Toledo Museum of Art is
acquiring ten works, including
four from the Dial family —

14 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Auction Action In Vineland, N.J.

Bertoia Auctions Presents Its Annual Fall Sale
2,004 Lots Bring $2.5 Million Over November 14-16

VINELAND, N.J. — “What’s phone bank was just moved J&E Stevens Darktown Battery be true. Once in the collection of original decal is at the rear. It is
happened here, did the cleaning across the gallery.” Bank, circa 1888, with exception- Dick Ford and cited in The Gold- 14 inches long and the only repair
people forget which direction the al bright colors, of three boys en Age of Automotive Toys by Ken is a front bumper crack that has
chairs should face,” I asked when Three days of active bidding got playing baseball, brought the rat- Hutchinson, it is 8 inches in been repainted. Its new owner
I walked into the gallery. Jeanne off to a good start with a collec- ing of excellent to pristine condi- length and in excellent condition. wore a smile, as purchase price
just happened to be at hand and tion of both still and mechanical tion. It sold for $2,040, at low esti- Going under low estimate, it was $1,325, under the low esti-
quickly answered, “Doesn’t it look banks. Leading the way was a mate. Rolling along to automotive brought $1,800. mate.
fine, the room looks a bit smaller Harper Basket of Corn still bank toys, Kenton’s Hupmobile Coupe,
and more inviting with additional that lived up to its estimate sell- very scarce, was once sold as A super Hubley HFD Fire Double Humpty Dumpty Head
display cases, while the lunch ing for $2,700. At 3¼ inches in being repainted, but today’s Engine Pumper, circa 1932, all in Cap Shooter is activated by shak-
room is behind the bidders. The diameter, it was in excellent to blacklight UV shows that not to red paint with original nickel- ing the handle causing the
pristine condition. plated boiler and disc wheels, has clown’s nose to trigger the caps
original rubber hoses. HDF (Hub- which are placed in the other two
ley Fire Dept) is embossed in gilt clown mouths. This is a rare dou-
on the sides and the license plate ble head version, 6 inches long
on the front is embossed 7292. An and in very good to excellent con-
dition. It brought $1,560, over the
Jeanne Bertoia, left, and Lauren Bertoia-Costanza flank Michael Bertoia who is holding Sambo Head Nutcracker, an high estimate.
the battleship La Plata that sold for $204,000. early head of a black man,
7½ inches tall in excellent A large bright red lobster door-
condition with a high esti- stop with its claws stretching up
mate of $600 sold for $2,040. is 13 inches high and in excellent
condition. It sold for $2,360, over
In pristine condition, this Twin Axle Stake Wagon by Hub- This fantastic Japanese Yonezawa Atom Jet Racer is fric- the high estimate. And soon after,
ley brought $1,320. High estimate was set at $400. tion driven and is 26 inches long. In bright colors with a mechanical Razor-Back Hog
graphic images on undercarriage as well. Original in pris- Desk Bell, circa 1870, of cast iron
tine condition, it sold for $5,700, below low estimate. with glass eyes and in its original
gilt paint, 6½ inches long, brought
$2,360, way over the high esti-
mate of $600. The bell was listed
as in excellent condition. In a
short while a large Ives Locomo-
tive Lion, 12 inches in length and
clockwork driven, a restored early
piece, brought $2,400, just over
low estimate.

A nice array of Slate Game
Boards was displayed just below
the phone bank and as bidding
moved along, a particularly color-
ful framed one with a yellow and
black checkerboard encircled
with red and green borders
caught the eye. It was 22 inches
square, in very good condition,
and brought $480, below low esti-
mate. A Penny Toy, Meier Mili-
tary Motorcycle, 4 inches long
and in pristine condition brought
$2,400, double the high estimate.
The cyclist in helmet with green-
ish khaki outfit, red backpack
and yellow boots was bent for-
ward ready to race.

Another Meier Penny Toy, Rab-
bit on Egg, rocks the egg back and
forth. Vibrant colors make this
3¼-inch-tall toy appealing. High
end estimate at $1,500, it sold for
$1,800. A Dister Touring Motor-

Review & Onsite Photos by
R. Scudder Smith, Publisher

Catalog Photos Courtesy
Bertoia Auctions

This George Brown Steamboat Katie, a find from an upstate
New York estate sale, is a small size toy in all original condi-
tion. At 7 inches long, it sold for $8,400, well over the high
estimate of $3,500.

Nick Nicholson, an auctioneer from Philadel-
phia, was filling in for Tim Luke, Bertoia’s reg-
ular auctioneer, with Michael Bertoia.

In red, green and creamy yellow this Distler Passenger Bus Who could resist this face awaiting a thrown bean bag? This Germany made Black Sambo is
drives under a windup mechanism. Its roof is removable well-detailed composition mounted on a metal wheel platform with open mouth to accept
and its headlights are powered from battery box. At 15 thrown bean bags. The figure measures 21 inches high and was last seen looking out the back
inches long in excellent condition, it brought $2,700 just window of Don and Betty Jo Heim’s car on its way to its new home in Pennsylvania. When
under high estimate. Don was questioned about where the figure would be placed, Don quickly replied “with the
others, just a bit closer to each other.”

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 15

Coupe De Ville Taxi by Gunthermann has rear doors that The tank truck is the subject being discussed by these four experts, from left, Michael Ber-
open and a ticket meter beside the driver and working bel- toia, Mike Caffarella, Tom Sage Sr and Don Heim.
lows. Parts replaced are driver, two lamps and one door,
and still noted as very good to excellent condition, it sold
for $900 below low estimate.

It’s All About Popeye Arcade’s 1932 Bullet Race Car #7, painted red, once a part
of Donald Kaufman Collection, is 10 inches long in pristine
Boxed Chein Popeye Bag Puncher, very condition. It brought $7,200, above the high estimate.
colorful, measures 9 inches, and is in
pristine to near mint condition. It sold
for $4,200, just above high estimate.

When you finish perusing the Annual Fall
Sale at Bertoia Auctions you wonder how
Popeye lands close to three dozen lots in the
catalog. Could it be that he muscled his way
in to get noticed? In any case, he presents
himself as a trick pilot, with box, for $1,020,
and two lots later he is on the basketball
floor shooting baskets for $2,040.

To take home Popeye Heavy Hitter he will
swing his hammer for $3,000, and run
errands about town on his trike for $2,400.
He is also known as a fast roller skater at a
better price, $540. And there are times when
he will step out of his original box and enter-
tain by blowing bubbles for $1,320.

There are all kinds of things Popeye does to show his strength, such as using his Metal Tap-
ping Set for $1,080 or without hands, spins his best girl, Olive Oyl, seated in a chair that’s bal-
anced on his head. For that show of strength he will step out of his box for $2,160.

Olive Oyl has called an end to the antics of Popeye and popped out of her star-decorated origi-
nal box to show her ballet talent. And not for a bad price, just $780.

A perfect addition to any railroad setting.

Pre-War Japanese Gee Bee Airplane, Japan, Kico Two Cylinder Motorcycle, an early
E.T. Co. Windup drives propeller and scarce 8-inch-long, all original in excel-
wheels. It is 7 inches in length and brought lent condition, brought $2,700 under low
$600 under low estimate. estimate.

Ives Just Out Cap Pistol in a very nice condition, loads
chicken by cocking the hammer. Chicken emerges from the
egg when the trigger is pulled. The 6-inch-long pistol
brought $1,920, a tad above low estimate.

Gely Family Motorcycle With Sidecar, a rare With the brightest array of colors, the Fisch- Marklin Electrische Strassenbahn, another gauge 1 clock-
German bike made by George Levy is a er Clowns on Motorcycle has a chain driven work trolley, circa 1904, has four original passengers and
windup toy at 6 inches in length. Noted in motor that does wheelies as it moves. Ger- end ramp signs. It has a replaced conductor pole and head-
excellent condition, it sold for $3,750, over man, it is 8 inches in length and sold for lights, sidebar and roof reattached with minor touchups on
the high estimate. $3,600, just above low estimate. sides and is 12 inches long. Listed in very good condition, it
brought $21,600.

16 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Fulgurex Aster Mallard Locomotive in bright royal blue is a gauge 1 live steam locomotive
and tender measuring 27½ inches in length. In pristine condition it brought $2,700, just
under high estimate.
This rare and one of the most coveted toys from Spain, very
colorful, conceals windup bellows which actually toots the
horn. At 11 inches long, with one wheel replaced, it is listed
in very good to excellent condition and sold for $4,500, well
below low estimate.

This Ives 1932 Transition Set with 1764E locomotive is stan- Buddly L Trench Digger, very large and
dard gauge and electric. It measures 16 inches long and is heavy in red and yellow paint with grey
missing one handrail. With the high estimate set at $1,400, overpainted treads is in excellent to pris-
this set brought $2,700. tine condition. Over high estimate, it
brought $6,000.

Bertoia Auctions

Tom Sage Sr goes no place without his pet,
Will. Word is out that Will knows almost as
much about mechanical banks as his master.

Springing Cat Mechanical Bank in excellent condition by
Charles A. Bailey, circa 1882, a find in an estate sale, brought
$7,800, much less than the low estimate of $12,000.

Marklin “Electric Tramway” Set, gauge 1, circa 1904, work- Snapping Bull Dog Mechanical Bank by Ives, A Kilgore Boxed Automobile Set No. 450-R,
ing on a clockwork system is complete with original chains Blakeslee & Co, circa 1878, is a clockwork provenance Donald Kaufman Collection, is
and end signs. Trolleys are each 8 inches in length with activated bank with great action. Bringing 4 inches long and in near mint condition. It
nice patina, listed in excellent condition, and brought $3,000, it was midway between estimates. brought $4,500, way over high estimate of
$60,000, above the high estimate. $1,400.

Marklin Battleship Indiana is clockwork driven and was This Marx Officer 666 Walker has its rare Fernand Martin Don Quixote, circa 1890, a
originally named Jquique which Mr Downey changed. With original box. In pristine-near mint condi- rare example, has Don Quixote galloping
a few paint chips filled in, and cradle and flags replaced, it tion, 11 inches long, it brought $3,300, dou- with spire in hand, due to an articulated
is noted to be in excellent to pristine condition. The pur- ble high estimate. axle concealed within the horse. It is 5 inch-
chase price of $22,800 was above high estimate. es in length, noted to be in very good to
excellent condition, and it sold for $9,600
well over high estimate.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 17

Hans Erbel Private Label Delivery Van, a Marklin French-Style Central Station 2642/0 The Macklin battleship La Plata, clockwork, likely the
very scarce example, is 7½ inches long. is 14 by 8 inches, has repaints and touch-ups crown jewel of Sam Downey Collection, hailing from Argen-
Labeled “Hochschild, Kohn & Co. Balti- throughout, and side banners on gates have tina, is in museum condition, is impressive to look at, and in
more’s Best Store,” it is in very good to been replaced. Even so it carries a very good regard to authenticity, it doesn’t get much better. It mea-
excellent condition. Selling price was to excellent condition rating and brought sures 28 inches long and is in excellent to pristine condition.
$3,600, over high estimate. $3,900 over the $1,500 high estimate. It sold on Saturday, November 10, for $204,000. This battle-
ship was in the collection of Bill Bertoia at some point.

HFD Hook and Ladder by Hubley, circa 1926-32, is painted
in red with gold highlights and has a removable rear seat.
In near mint condition at 22 inches long and from Bob
Brady Collection, it brought under low estimate at $3,600.

Football Player Doorstop in Carpenter Horse Drawn Tally Ho is all original, missing
full blue and tan uniform only one passenger figure, 27 inches long and in excellent
with V and football cradled condition. It sold for $14,400, over the high estimate.
in arm, was a part of Jeanne
Bertoia Collection. At 11
inches high, this rare door-
stop in pristine condition
brought $7,800, just over
high estimate.

Scarce and hard to find, the This multicolor City Bank Gunthermann’s shorter size Blue Bird racer is in pristine
Shimer Tennis Safe, nickel Building was designed by condition, 12 inches in length. In pristine condition, it sold
plated and at 3 inches high Thomas Swan. At 7 inches for $3,000 just at high estimate.
is in excellent condition. It high and in very good condi-
sold for $2,400, double the tion, it brought $1,080, A Butterfly Catcher Musical Elevated Rail Car Occupa- Early Open Tourer Auto
high estimate. below the low estimate. Automaton with French tional Shaving Mug bears a Shaving Mug with dark red
cycle with Sidecar, a bright green ly fitted in slots. This set which Jumeau head and all origi- nice view of the car with two car shows no damage,
cycle with red and blue sidecar carried a high estimate of $9,000, nal clothing is 20½ inches passengers and two workers. although the rim has a 50
and yellow figures, is 6½ inches came in under at $7,200. high. She tries to catch a Undamaged with just a 20 percent loss of gold. On a
in length. The rear wheel of the moving butterfly with the percent loss of gold, it sold for semi-vitreous blank, it sold
bike has been replaced with some The original 29-inch American net. She was sold for $4,200, $780, above the high estimate. at $360.
trimming to fit. It is listed excel- National Packard Fire Chief Car just slightly under the high
lent condition and sold for $2,400, has been restored with some estimate. A small portion of the trucks that was in the auction.
slightly over low estimate. replacement parts. Even so, the sold. One, an Early Truck Occu-
estimate stood at $1/2,000 bring- pational Shaving Mug depicting
Gunthermann’s Minstrel Musi- ing in $1,680. A German clock- a loaded truck bed was illustrat-
cians, hand painted and litho- work Bing Live Steam Fire ed on a “Felda” blank. Having no
graphed, work their instruments Pumper has four removable fire- damage and only 5 percent loss of
from a clockwork concealed in the men, with three being replaced. gold, the mug brought $1,320,
base. There is some flaking to this Rubber tires and front hose have over the high estimate of $800.
9-inch, all original toy that is in been replaced and possibly the Another, RR Steam Shovel Occu-
very good to excellent condition. front kickboard. Rated in excel- pational Shaving Mug, showing
Price was $3,000, just under high lent condition, it brought $2,700, the shovel at work. With a slight
estimate. over the high estimate. crack to foot of base and 30 per-
cent gold loss, it is still noted very
A Musical Automaton of Girl Oh what a ride this would be. rare. Selling for $1,080, it was
with Bouquet and Fan with Marklin’s Medium Sized Limou- above low estimate.
Jumeau head, beautiful beige sine has a large clockwork mech-
satin and lace dress, nods her anism under the rear seats, driv- Bertoia followed this auction
head up and down under the ing the rear axle. The steering with a basic auction on Thursday,
coordinated hat to smell the bou- wheel turns the front axle and is December 5, and a full schedule
quet of flowers in her hand while notched to set car to run in circles of auctions for 2020 will be
holding a fan in the other. On a if preferred. Having been profes- announced soon. For information,
red velvet base, she is 22 inches sionally restored, it was once in www.bertoiaauctions.com or 856-
tall and in excellent condition. the Donald Kaufman Collection. 692-1881.
This beautiful doll sold for $3,000, At 11 inches in length, it brought
at the low estimate. $2,700, under low estimate.

Marklin Blue Kaiser Car With Marklin Pullman Passenger
“T” Trucks Gauge 1 is in beautiful Set, a live steam, gauge 1, 4-4-0
condition with thick paint and locomotive with tender at 21
great colors. In pristine condition inches long, pulls three cars and
at 10½ inches long, it brought caboose, which has a door miss-
$4,500, below low estimate. Lio- ing from the end ramp. Celluloid
nel 00 Scale Presentation Set, windows are missing. Rated at
referred to as the crown jewel for excellent condition, it sold under
prewar Lionel collectors, sits as low estimate at $3,900.
though untouched in pristine
condition in its case of 15½ by Just before the holiday items
20½ inches. The locomotive and were about to come to the block,
tender measure 15 inches long. some shaving mugs were being
Other cars and track all sit snug-

18 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 19

Cheri and Bob Charboneau, Honeoye Falls, N.Y. Sharon Green Antiques, Sharon, Conn.

Allman Cites Record-Breaking Crowd—

Salt City Starts Holiday Shopping
At New York State Fairgrounds

SYRACUSE, N.Y. — Steve appreciative audience for a exhibitor, shops in England Sandy Fowler, Dunstable, Mass.
Allman’s Salt City Holiday broad range of styles. Swanson with a few friends several times Attic Antiques & Collectibles, West Seneca, N.Y.
Antiques Show, November sold a tall chest and several each year. There he finds all
23-24, attracted its largest smaller pieces from his inven- kinds of interesting curiosities.
attendance of early shoppers tory, enough that on the second This time he was selling most
for the holiday gift buying day he was able to bring in unusual gadgets, including a
event. The show’s 150 exhibi- more to fill the gaps in his dis- sterling silver bone holder, a
tors were ready with antique play. device intended to allow eating
and vintage holiday decora- meat off the bone without get-
tions and many antique sug- Sharon Green Antiques, a ting messy.
gestions for presents. There Connecticut exhibitor, was
was also a good deal of shop- showing a collection of circa Some exhibiting dealers sold
ping for antique furniture and 1750-1850 painted furniture from a wide range of merchan-
home décor as the crowd along with small silver “whim- dise. Cathy Freyee from nearby
perused the wares offered, sies.” Sales included a set of six Auburn, N.Y., was among this
which ranged from the Colonial painted chairs from Maine, group. Her inventory included
American era to Midcentury some of the 100-year-old hand- furniture from pre-Revolution-
Modern. sewn quilts and a large assort- ary War America to a plastic
ment of smalls. Santa lawn decoration with “all
Willori Antiques from nearby kinds of smalls,” she said. The
Rochester, N.Y., was showing a Bob LaVallee, a Baltimore
collection of American Federal
period furniture with five piec- Judy’s Corner Antiques, Baldwinsville, N.Y.
es made from tiger maple wood.
This proved very popular for
two of these valuable pieces
sold on the first day; one a
three-drawer-over-four-drawer
chest, the other more of a Fed-
eral style with glove boxes on
the top.

Christian Swanson, Piles
Grove, N.J., was selling from
his collection, but it had a very
different flavor. The furniture
was Midcentury Modern or
even Danish modern from the
Twentieth Century. His collec-
tion pointed out that this show
really had something for all
tastes and styles, and further
illustrated that there was an

Review and Photos by
Antiques And The Arts Weekly

Tom O’Hara

Antiques Underground, Syracuse, N.Y.

Colony Shop Antiques and Fine Art, Fayetteville, Caryn Abroms, Medway, Mass., is pri- Pat’s Pots, Westport, Mass.
N.Y. marily a jewelry dealer. Among her
offerings at Salt City were a Scottish
buckle in sterling, circa 1899, and an
unusual French hat pin holder and
pins from the same time period.

20 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

The Village Antiques, Syracuse, N.Y. Gary French, Horseheads, N.Y.

Salt City Holiday Antiques Show sales also included a set of labeled with maker or vendor
eight paint-decorated chairs markings. Owner Judy Coomes
Francis Crespo Folk Art & Antiques, Lancaster, Penn. from the Nineteenth Century, a also reported the sale of anoth-
set of stacked barrister’s book- er set of barrister bookcases,
cases, vintage Christmas deco- several stands from the Eigh-
rations, several early Twenti- teenth Century and a great
eth Century children’s sleds many smalls. Her husband
from Paris, Maine, and a Mike was busy selling, too, and
100-plus-year-old mahogany reported the sale of a wall-
desk. hanging salt box with lid and
drawer and some Shaker made
Coming from McGraw, N.Y., pantry boxes in original paint.
Wayne Pennell of Farm House
Antiques & Collectibles was The Colony Shop from Fay-
showing an early railway etteville, N.Y., was showing fur-
express cart in the middle of niture from the Eighteenth
his collection. He also found a Century, but the business’s
great many working tools from sales seemed to be more in fine
the Nineteenth Century and art.
early advertising.
“Midcentury Modern was sell-
Judy’s Corner Antiques ing,” according to Diane
brought inventory from home DeVolder. This Rochester deal-
in Baldwinsville, just a short er filled one of the larger spaces
ride away from the show. This in the show with tables covered
included a collection of New in small antiques in showcases
York and New England stone- and furniture in front. She said
ware from the Eighteenth and her sales included two tables
Nineteenth Centuries, some of from the Twentieth Century,
which sold. The crocks were in high value glassware and “a lot
excellent condition, many of Christmas [ decorations].”

Cathy Freyee, Auburn, N.Y. Christian Swanson, Piles Grove, N.J.

Sharon and George McClosky, Lynbrook, N.Y. On Saturday, the opening wait was a couple hundred
strong, and overall the show hit a new record number in
attendance.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 21

Margaret Heyboer, Wilmington, Del. Robert Lavallee, Baltimore, Md.
Debbi Turi, Roseland, N.J.

The Village Antiques, Syra-
cuse, N.Y., was busy with little
things, including toys, Christ-
mas decorations and dolls and
associated paraphernalia.
Charlie Landon and Sandra
Belko, his partner, were writing
sales receipts most of the two
days for their small antiques
and collectibles.
Jim Kerr, Howes Cave, N.Y.,
offered his collection of iron-
stone dishes and accessories,
but over the years he has
expanded to have transferware
as well. Cheri and Bob Charbo-
neau, Honeoye Falls, N.Y., trad-
ed in their Nineteenth Century
small antiques, including light- Christmas was a common theme for many of the exhibitors,
ing and household tools. Also, a offering decorations from 100 or more years ago.
charming commode in red milk
paint found a new home. The in late October and the other on out that there was a waiting
McCloskys, Lynbrook, N.Y., Thanksgiving weekend. He list for exhibitors to get into the White and White Antiques and Art, Skaneateles, N.Y.
were selling from their Christ- said, “By changing the date to show, and attendance this year
mas decorations as well as the this weekend prior to Thanks- was more than 20 percent high- 18-19, and later in the winter, shows are larger with about
clocks that George McClosky giving and now having only the er than last year. March 14-15. All are conducted 200 exhibitors. Hours are the
restores. one show, clearly, we have at New York State Fairgrounds, same, Saturday, 9 am to 5 pm,
This show is a consolidation of strengthened this one with a Allman Promotions has three but the building changes in and Sunday 10 am to 5 pm. For
two past shows, according to full house of exhibitors and shows in Syracuse annually January to the Center of Prog- information, 315-686 5789 or
promoter Steve Allman — one great attendance.” He pointed with this as the first of the sea- ress Building as these other www.allmanpromotions.com.
son. Next will be January

7th Annual Boston Design Week Call For Events Is Now Open

BOSTON — A “Call for Events” across 12 days. More than 50 per- design weeks and design festivals Technical Design. Boston Harbor.
has been issued for the 7th Annu- cent of the events sold out and in the United States As part of the festival, the Bos- For additional information,
al Boston Design Week, a 12-day more than 15,000 people attend-
citywide festival taking place ed events in ten neighborhoods Events explore technical design, ton Design Week Design Awards email [email protected]
March 25–April 5. Boston Design around Boston and 16 cities and urban design, fashion, decorative Gala, including the presentation four.com or call 617-363-0405.
week serves to draw more atten- towns in greater Boston. arts, interior design, architecture, of the Annual Lifetime Achieve-
tion to the importance of Boston graphics, product design, digital ment Award will be conducted on
as a hub for design innovation, Boston Design Week has been design and more. Nonprofit orga- Friday evening, April 3. Location
showcase the prevalence of selected to host the World Design nizations, design-related busi- and details to be announced. Past
design in our day-to-day lives and Weeks Forum April 1-5 as part of nesses, schools and universities, Lifetime Achievement Award
to expand the design community, Boston Design Week, an interna- professional design associations, Recipients include nationally and
ultimately making information tional gathering to share knowl- government agencies, individual locally recognized figures in the
more accessible. All Boston edge, resources and best practic- designers and designer collabora- world of design, including Vladi-
Design Week events are open to es, and foster the exchange of tives are all invited to propose mir Kagan, Dakota Jackson,
the public and most are free of products and ideas, sustainable events for Boston Design Week. Massimo and Lella Vignelli,
charge. To download the Partici- development and the growth of Vicente Wolf, John P. Axelrod,
pant Guide or to propose an the coalition of design events Special Tracks return in 2020. Robert Campbell, Maurice Fine-
event, visit www.bostondesign- worldwide. Under the theme If an event falls into a specific gold and last year, Roger Thomas,
week.com. The deadline to regis- “Global Design Innovation,” Bos- track it will have a special des- designer of numerous casinos for
ter an event is January 17. ton will invite delegates from sis- ignation online and in the Wynn Design and Development,
ter Design Weeks in Barcelona, online and printed guidebook to including his latest, the Encore
In the past, Boston Design Beijing, Bogota, Chiang Mai, help attendees find and follow a
Week has been exceptionally suc- Dubai, Eindhoven, Helsinki, track that interests them. The Holiday
cessful. The 2019 Boston Design Mexico, Prague, Seoul, Tokyo, 2020 Tracks are: Designing
Week hosted more than 80 events Toronto and others as well as Boston, Professional Focus,
Design and Social Impact and

Rosecliff Pairs With Neustadt Collection
For Tiffany Glass Exhibition

NEWPORT, R.I. — Colorful said Trudy Coxe, CEO and execu- tures and opacities.
glass artwork and objects by tive director of the Preservation “We are thrilled to be partner-
Louis C. Tiffany will be on display Society. “This is a great addition
at Rosecliff, through March 1. to our series of exhibitions on the ing with The Preservation Soci-
“Tiffany Glass: Painting with second floor of Rosecliff following ety of Newport County to share
Color and Light” was organized our recent, successful Audubon some of Tiffany’s most iconic and
by Lindsy Parrott, executive presentation.” celebrated works, especially since
director and curator of The Neus- several Newport mansions fea-
tadt Collection of Tiffany Glass in As a painter, Tiffany (1848- tured decorations commissioned
New York City. Hosted by The 1933) was captivated by the from Tiffany,” Parrott said. “The
Preservation Society of Newport interplay of light and color, and exhibit illustrates the rich
County, the exhibition showcases this fascination found its most expanse of color and light avail-
a selection of objects from the spectacular expression in his able to the artists at the Tiffany
Neustadt’s vast collection and is glass “paintings.” Through the Studios and captures Tiffany’s
composed of five windows, 19 medium of opalescent glass, Tif- artistic innovations during the
lamps and more than 100 pieces fany manipulated light and color Gilded Age.”
of opalescent flat glass and glass to achieve impressionistic effects
“jewels.” using innovative techniques and The exhibition is free to view
materials. His Tiffany Studios with paid admission to Rosecliff.
“Tiffany’s work is one of the created leaded-glass windows
defining examples of innovation and lamp shades in vibrant colors Rosecliff is located at 548 Bel-
in Gilded Age decorative arts,” and richly varied patterns, tex- levue Avenue. For tickets and
information, 401-847-1000 or
www.newportmansions.org.

22 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Auction Action In Boonton, N.J.

International Affairs: Millea Bros Hits Payload
With French, African Offerings

BOONTON, N.J. — Interna- at Millea Bros Ltd, which and Arthur Kahn, who were and the rest from the Robert B. nets came from a Manhattan
tional offerings — from French grossed $2,033,000 on 1,130 lots. known for assembling one of the and Beatrice C. Mayer family estate. Béfort was a renowned
Napoleon III and Art Deco fur- most complete groups of Alexan- collection, the estate of Eliza- Parisian cabinet maker who
nishings to Chinese porcelain The sale pulled together a der Calder works in private beth Stafford, the collection of made works for Napoleon III
and Ethnographic carvings — selection of notable collections hands. Ethnographic works Pentti Kouri, and a number of and Empress Eugenie. The
accounted for the brawn in the throughout the United States, were supplied by a collection of other private collections. Napoleon III style two-door cab-
November 21-23 Select auction including 108 lots from postwar Nineteenth Century Oceanic art inets featured gilt brass, inlaid
American art collectors Anita from the Wright Art Trust as The results from the three-day boulle, marquetry, ebony and
well as a collection of African sale present a kind of rarity on featured a vertical run of four
A detail shot of the set of eight Meissen plates that went out works deaccessioned from the the market. Rarely do estate gilt bronze medallions to each
at $27,500. The house said they were possibly painted by Newark Museum. Contempo- auctions find such bidding door. Béfort modeled the cabi-
Eduard Julius Braunsdorf (1841-1922). rary and modern works were strength for Nineteenth and nets after those by one of his
put forth from the collection of Twentieth Century French fur- predecessors, the eminent
Alvaro Martinez-Fonts; a suite niture, and equally rare was the French cabinetmaker André-
of Jules Leleu furniture hailed uniform interest in the Ethno- Charles Boulle. The cabinets
from the Florence and Herbert graphic offerings, a genre well- were purchased by a dealer spe-
Irving Collection, after whom known to be polarizing: it’s good cializing in antique French fur-
the Metropolitan Museum of or it’s not, and bidders will let niture. The same dealer also
Art named its Asian Wing; you know. This time around, purchased a Nineteenth Centu-
works from the collection of bidders deemed the offerings ry piano by Parisian maker
Shirley and Harold Leviton; a worthy and credible. Erard, the case in the Louis XVI
group of Continental art and and Vernis Martin style with
decorative objects from estate of Before bidding on the final hand-painted panels of mytho-
Peter H.B. Frelinghuysen Jr; day began, the Milleas both felt logical scenes, that brought
that they would see the stron- $27,500 on a $10,000 high esti-
Review and Onsite Photos gest results that day, and they mate. According to the Erard
by Greg Smith, Editor generally did. “Today is the big- Archives, the piano was finished
gest day from an interest point in 1899, ébénisterie by M. Del-
Additional Photos Courtesy of view,” Mike Millea said. “We mas, and was a special order for
Millea Bros Ltd have a ton of absentee bids. Mme Maillefer, Paris, 1900. Also
Pound for pound, the European to the same dealer was a Louis
offerings will drive value this XV style 32-light chandelier
sale.” that brought $14,375 on a
$3,500 estimate.
The sale’s top lot was found on
day three in a pair of Armoire A Also notable among the classi-
Medailles cabinets attributed to cal French offerings was a Nine-
Béfort Jeune, real name teenth Century gilt bronze clock
Mathieu Béfort (1813-1880),
that sold for $43,750. The cabi-

This celadon double gourd Michael Millea calls the sale from the podium on the third day.
vase was the top lot among
the Asian offerings, selling
for $32,500. It featured an
underglaze six-character
Kangxi mark to underside
and sold to a Chinese buyer.

Michael, left, and Mark Millea stand around their top lot,
one from a pair of Armoire A Medailles cabinets attributed
to Nineteenth Century Parisian cabinetmaker Béfort
Jeune. The pair, which brought $43,750, sold to a dealer.

The top lot of French Art Deco furniture was this Jules One of the top lots in the sale was this Hector The top African work was found in this
Leleu sideboard on a marked Raymond Subes base. The Hyppolite (1894-1948) oil on cardboard, 28 by 22 Dan Peoples mask from the Ivory Coast,
cabinet, which came from the Florence and Herbert Irving inches, titled “Nature Morte.” It brought Twentieth Century, which sold for
collection, featured mahogany veneer, mirrored and eglo- $32,500. The work came from the collection of $18,750. It was deacessioned from the
mise glass and nickeled hardware. It brought $37,500. Not Robert D. Graff and was exhibited at the Ameri- Newark Museum to benefit future
far behind and from the same collection was a two-door can British Art Center, N.Y. acquisitions. Millea said they saw inter-
Leleu inlaid tall cabinet that sold for $36,250. national bidding from Denmark, France
and Belgium pushing many of the piec-
es from this collection in the sale.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 23

Some speculation surrounded this stabile Specialist Alex Klapwald stands in front of a Moses Soyer
maquette, and bidders took note that the painting titled “Carol in Mini-skirt.” It brought $2,813.
auction house did not so much as include
the Calder name in the lot description. But From the same Manhattan collection as the
the maquette came from the estate of Anita Armoire A Medailles, this duo, a Nineteenth
and Arthur Kahn, known for amassing what Century gilt bronze clock and barometer by
is considered the most significant collection Parisian maker V. Raulin, sold at $10,000.
of Calder’s sculptures, which they sold with
Christie’s in 2015. Two bidders deemed it
authentic, and it sold for $32,500.

and barometer by Parisian The four main consignors in this Baule carved wood Kpan mask
maker V. Raulin, based on a category were deaccessions from from the Ivory Coast represent-
model by Pierre-Joseph-Desire the Newark Museum, the ing the senior female in Goli
Gouthiere, which sold for Wright Art Trust, the collection dance celebrations took $5,312.
$10,000. Both pieces were set of Anita and Arthur Kahn and
with jasper plaques in floral the collection of Marguerite Jos- The Kahns contributed a
wreath bezels. A 36-by-48-inch sel Appleman. International Baule Peoples shrine monkey
French Napoleon III carved gilt bidding was especially strong fetish from the Ivory Coast,
wall mirror from the Nineteenth among this group, particularly which took $5,312. From the
Century went out at $7,500 from Denmark. The second highest Ethno-
while a Nineteenth Century Top lots from the Newark graphic work in the sale
French Empire table with a Museum included a Dan Peo- came from The Wright Art
highly figured marble top and ples mask from the Ivory Coast, Trust. A Santa Cruz minia-
raised on carved giltwood Twentieth Century, which sold ture Duka standing figure
winged caryatid supports with for $18,750. Cataloged as an embellished with strung The Nineteenth Century Irish Regency brass-bound mahog-
tripartite base and bun feet, African tribal equestrian figure, beads, 4½ inches high, from any peat bucket, seen here on the ground at center, went
went out at $6,250. probably Dogon or Senufo, a the Solomon Islands, $18,750. over estimate to bring $3,125. Its English counterpart to the
16-inch-high carved figure went right, also Nineteenth Century and in the George III style,
French design from the early out at $12,500. A group of three took $625.
Twentieth Century by Jules carved standing figures, includ- Some of the African offerings seen here in situ. Ethno-
Leleu and Raymond Subes ing a Senufo, Ivory Coast Tugu graphic works were supplied by deacessions from the New-
found interest. Both lots here female figure, a Yoruba Ibeji ark Museum, the Wright Art Trust, as well as the collections
came from the Florence and male figure and a Zaire Charm of Anita and Arthur Kahn and Marguerite Jossel Appleman.
Herbert Irving Collection. Ris- Figure embellished with brass
ing far above its $3,000 high studs, sold for $10,625.
estimate was a Leleu and Subes Material from The Wright Art
sideboard with mahogany Trust was led by an $18,750
veneer, mirrored and eglomise result in a Santa Cruz minia-
glass and nickeled hardware ture Duka standing figure
that brought $37,500. Not far embellished with strung beads,
behind at $36,250 was a two- 4½ inches high, from the Solo-
door Leleu inlaid tall cabinet mon Islands. It had provenance
with mother-of-pearl and to New York City dealer J.J. Kle-
Macassar ebony marquetry jman, purchased December,
inlay on walnut parquetry geo- 1966; and prior to that, the
metric ground and gilt bronze estate of Harry Geoffrey Beas-
fittings. Both of these lots sold ley (1881-1939), curator of the
to the same gallery that special- Cranmore Ethnographical
ized in Leleu furniture. Museum, England. With the
same Klejman provenance was
Ethnographic pieces were a Baga A-Tshol Bird shrine
buoyed by history of ownership. headdress, Guinea, Niger River
“Provenance, provenance, prov- region, that brought $6,250. A
enance,” Michael Millea said
when asked why they did well.

Attributed to Diego Giacometti, this 8-inch- Attributed to Tsuguharu Foujita (1886-1968) Measuring 140 inches across, this Brussels tapestry panel,
high bronze sculpture “Homme debout aux and conservatively estimated at $1,500, this circa the Seventeenth Century, in woven silk and wool,
feuilles,” executed in 1975, sold at $12,500. watercolor drawing sold to a Hong Kong went out at $5,313. The house cataloged it in the manner of
Another sculpture by the artist, executed in gallery for $37,500. Pieter Coecke van Aelst, depicting knights in battle.
the same year, titled “Oiseau et arbre,” sold
at the same price.

24 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

A previewer looks through some of the art on offer. This bone cannibal fork, Fiji Islands, mid-
Nineteenth Century, sold well above the
Parisian piano maker Erard made this $500 estimate to bring $4,688. It had excel-
example, the case in the Louis XVI and Ver- lent provenance and was a deaccession from
nis Martin style with hand-painted panels the Wright Art Trust. Before that, the estate
of mythological scenes. It brought $27,500 of Harry Geoffrey Beasley (1881-1939), cura-
to a dealer. The Erard Archives stated that tor of Cranmore Ethnographical Museum,
the piano was finished in 1899, ébénisterie England; and ex-collection Robert M.
by M. Delmas, and was a special order for Browne, Honolulu; Park Bernet, July, 1970.
Mme. Maillefer, Paris, 1900. After the island’s discovery by the West, per-
haps one of the most enduring legacies
about the Fijians is that they ate their ene-
mies. Chiefs and priests were considered too
holy to touch food, hence the need for forks,
now known as cannibal forks. The act of eat-
ing their enemies was purely ritualistic and
not tied to the need of food, as the islanders
had developed suitable agricultural and
fishing practices to sustain themselves.

Appleman estate was a Fang Other works from the Kahn the works at charity fundrais-
Peoples, Ngontanga four-faced collection included a $32,500 ers including those for the AIDS
helmet mask, from Gabon, result for a stabile maquette Community Research Initiative
which took $8,750. Also from stamped “CM” in the manner of of America (ACRIA). Among
that collection were two caryat- Alexander Calder. The high them was a timely result for a
id stools by the Luba People, result, well above the $1,500 Damien Hirst acrylic on paper
Congo, that brought $5,625. estimate, means that at least “Untitled (Spin Painting),”
two parties accepted the work $8,125, one of 100 original spins
“It’s just material...you never as legitimate. Anita Kahn was a the artists made for ACRIA.
know how people are going to longtime friend of Alexander Following a period of sculpting,
Selling for $6,875 was a circa 1710 silver collection plate respond to it,” said Halpern. Calder and amassed what is Hirst recently told Le Figaro
later engraved and gifted to the Grace Church Van Vorst in “But we had strong internation- considered the most significant that he is going to rebrand him-
New Jersey by Catharine Schuyler. The name likely refers al bidding — France, Belgium, collection of his sculptures. A self a painter. At $10,625 was
to Catharine Schuyler Malcom Cochrane (1781–1857), Denmark. It might be consid- complete set of the “Inguru” an Untitled Julian Schnabel
known as the “godchild of Washington.” The collection plate ered an important sale. People portfolio by Edward Chillida, 1995 oil on canvas painting
was bought by a descendent of Schuyler. really responded to it like it was including five etchings and measuring 11¾ by 11 inches.
At $10,625 was an Untitled oil on canvas significant material.” aquatints on paper, sold for The collection also featured a
from Julian Schnabel, 1995, measuring 11¾ $13,750. Works from American
by 11 inches. artist Jose de Creeft all sold selection of Asian furniture and
well against expectations, the objects. Chief among those was
highlight in an Untitled 11-by- a pair of Ming Dynasty huang-
15-inch abstract oil or casein on huali double door cabinets that
board, which sold at $13,750. “I sold for $16,250.
think we set some records with Still on the subject of Chinese
the de Creeft paintings,” Mark works, a Chinese celadon double
Millea told us. “To their credit, gourd vase rose above the $500
they were great examples of high estimate to sell for $32,500.
period abstract painting.” Two The house said it was likely
modernist pendants from jewel- Qing or later and featured an
ry artist Sammy Gee sold above underglaze six-character
estimate. A $3,750 result was Kangxi mark to underside. “It
found for the larger of the two was one of the most inquired
while the other brought $2,250. about lots, we knew almost
Both were silver with Indian immediately that there was a
trade beads. disproportionate amount of
interest in it,” Halpern said. The
Modern and contemporary art work sold to a mainland Chi-
from the collection of Alvaro nese buyer. From the Irving col-
Martinez-Fonts did well. Marti- lection came a Qing Dynasty
nez-Fonts had acquired many of carved jade buckle with a cen-

Millea Bros Ltd.

Paul Strand’s “Wall Street,” a photogravure
on Japan tissue from Camera Work no. 48,
brought $11,875.

American artist Jose de Creeft performed This Louis XV style 32-light chandelier sold This 51-by-56-inch painting was attributed to Eighteenth
well. His top lot was this Untitled oil or for $14,375 on a $3,500 estimate. Century English artist John Shackleton through inscrip-
casein on board, 11 by 15 inches, which sold tion on the back. “Portrait of the Right Hon. Henry Pelham,
at $13,750. Chancellor of the Exchequer and 1st Lord of the Treasury,
with his secretary, John Roberts” brought $4,375 and
reportedly sold to the British government.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 25

tral dragon figure and open- plate was dedicated and gifted. Bidders took this Blake & Co A 52-piece sterling “fish” service by Georg Jensen went out at
work that would go on to sell for Catharine Schuyler likely Silver City, Idaho electrum $11,250. From the collection of Shirley and Harold Leviton.
$18,750. refers to Catharine Schuyler ingot, circa 1873, to $17,500.
Malcom Cochrane (1781–1857), this set. A set of five Kornilov artist John Shackleton, “Portrait estimate. Selling for $5,000 was
“Asian Art was solid,” Mark daughter of Philip and Cathe- Bros, Fairy Tale plates for Tiffa- of the Right Hon. Henry Pelham, Alton Pickens’ 1946 oil on bur-
Millea said, “No six-figure jaw- rine Van Rensselaer Schuyler, ny, circa 1905, Russia, brought Chancellor of the Exchequer and lap “Mutti and Pitcher,” which
droppers, but plenty of interest one of the founding families of above estimate at $11,875. Each 1st Lord of the Treasury, with was exhibited in “Fourteen
with steady, good prices. As New York State. Catharine was featured a Pan-Slavic border his secretary, John Roberts” that Americans,” Museum of Modern
always, good jades and porce- legendarily known as the ‘god- design and differing scenes from brought $4,375. It was reported- Art, 1946. Rising to $20,000
lains were driven by the appe- child of Washington.’” The col- Russian fairy tales, after ly bought by the British govern- above a $1,500 estimate was an
tite of mainland Chinese for lection plate was bought by a designs by Ivan Bilibin. ment. A 22½-by-19-inch water- oil on canvas attributed to Gior-
classic Imperial style. A few descendant of Schuyler. color drawing attributed to gio de Chirico.
spikes in Southeast Asian cate- Other notable mentions in fine Tsuguharu Foujita (1886-1968),
gory also.” Bidders were gleaming for a art came in the form of a 51-by- went out at $37,500 on a $1,500 For more information, 973-377-
Blake & Co Silver City, Idaho 56-inch painting attributed to 1500 or www.milleabros.com.
The sale featured 24 lots of electrum ingot, circa 1873, that Eighteenth Century English
photography, including a selec- went out at $17,500. The firm
tion of photogravures by Alfred believed it was a presentation
Stieglitz and Paul Strand from ingot as it had some markings
the early Twentieth Century they had not seen on other
avant-garde photography publi- examples.
cation Camera Works. The house
achieved a $11,875 result for Porcelain plates were, surpris-
Strand’s “Wall Street” photogra- ingly, in very high demand. A
vure on Japan tissue from Cam- set of eight Meissen cabinet
era Work no. 48, while Stieglitz’s plates, each decorated at center
“Spring Showers, New York” with a floral still life, sold at
photogravure on Japan tissue $27,500 above a $5,000 esti-
from Camera Work no. 36 pro- mate. The house said they were
duced $2,125. possibly by Eduard Julius
Braunsdorf (1841-1922). “We
Selling for $6,875 over a knew they were going crazy,”
$1,000 high estimate was a Halper said. “People like very
circa 1710 silver collection nicely decorated porcelains, we
plate later engraved and gifted just didn’t know that they were
to the Grace Church Van Vorst going to be strong.” Halper said
in New Jersey by Catharine he keeps an eye on the online
Schuyler. The catalog noted, collecting communities and they
“Grace Church, Van Vorst was were buzzing afterwards about
founded in 1847, the year this

DAG New York Presents Anupam Sud’s First US Retrospective

NEW YORK CITY — The Anupam Sud, “Rhapsody of time,” 1992-2008, courtesy of DAG. such as windows, niches, and
Kiran Nadar Museum of Art pictorial frames. Melding histor-
(KNMA) and DAG have CEO & Managing Director of whose multidisciplinary practice tion to feminist causes and ic, religious, and mythical refer-
announced its presentation of DAG. “As part of our commit- also spans sculpture and paint- aspects of patriarchy, embodying ences with her personal memo-
the first US retrospective show- ment to advancing appreciation ing. Her work has been distin- her consistent commentary on ries and concerns, Sud’s practice
casing the art practice of Anu- of Indian art internationally, we guished by the revolutionary contemporary societal values. has developed over time into
pam Sud, to be presented at are pleased to partner with themes she explored, including Frequently portrayed as stark what she has described as her
DAG New York, spanning more KNMA in bringing the most male and female sexuality and and exposed nude bodies, the “images of dialogue” — a distinc-
than five decades of her prolific comprehensive exhibition of feminist narratives, which were carefully crafted subjects depict- tive style that address her var-
practice and featuring her recent Sud’s work to US audiences for considered radical subject mat- ed in her prints are often silent ied perspectives on the society
works on view for the first time. the first time and to support ter for a female artist in 1960s figures complicit in acts of inti- that surrounds her.
Curated by Dr Paula Sengupta, new scholarship and under- and 70s in India. Throughout macy as well as social norms
an artist and curator, as well as standing of her enduring influ- her five decades of practice, Sud and pressures. In addition to a The exhibition brings together
a student of Sud, “The Soul (Un) ence.” has consistently held up a mir- preoccupation with female imag- almost two hundred works —
Gendered: Anupam Sud, A Ret- ror to society — especially in her ery, Sud’s work consistently con- including drawings, paintings,
rospective,” encompasses nearly Recognized as one of the fore- depiction of male and female siders spatial relationships prints, photographs, illustrated
one hundred works across a most printmakers in India, Anu- relationships — drawing atten- through architectural elements, books, sculptures and archival
range of media, including her pam Sud is a versatile artist material and many works on
etchings, for which the artist is view for the first time — to trace
best known, alongside drawings, the evolution of Sud’s ground-
paintings, collographs and pho- breaking practice. The exhibi-
tographs, and explores the jour- tion begins with works from the
ney of one of the most significant early phases of Sud’s career to
and pioneering female artists in works created later during her
India. On view through the end years stemming from her educa-
of February, “The Soul (Un)Gen- tion at the Slade School of Art in
dered: Anupam Sud, A Retro- England in 1971, during which
spective” reflects KNMA and she was informed of techniques
DAG’s commitment to repre- and practices from both the
senting the expanse of Indian East and West. The exhibition
art practice through the presen- offers insights on the distinctive
tation of museum-quality exhi- and radical elements of the art-
bitions globally. ist’s multi-faceted practice in
particular, as well as her sus-
“Anupam Sud’s distinct artistic tained contributions to the
contributions and engagement growth of printmaking in India
with issues of her time makes as a professor at the College of
her one of the most significant Art, New Delhi.
female artists in India, who has
paved the way for generations of DAG is at 41 East 57th Street.
artists,” said Ashish Anand, For information, 212-457-9037
or www.dagworld.com.

37th Annual Wreath
Interpretations Exhibition

NEW YORK CITY — New from the Great Pacific Gar- The Arsenal Gallery is inside
York City Parks has bage Patch to the bridges of Central Park, at 64th Street
announced the 37th annual New York City, artists this and Fifth Avenue, on the third
“Wreath Interpretations” exhi- year have incorporated woven floor of the Arsenal Building.
bition, welcoming the holiday dog leashes, candy, plastic tro- For more information, 212-360-
season with an array of inven- phies, foil coffee wrappers and 8163 or www.nycgovparks.org.
tive, quirky wreaths. This wigs into their wreaths. Cele-
year’s exhibition includes brate the holiday season with BRONX, N.Y. — The New
wreaths by more than 40 art- this quirky and one-of-a-kind York Botanical Garden’s
ists, designers and creative exhibition. (NYBG) 28th “Holiday Train
individuals of all ages who Show®” will showcase Central
have used a variety of unex- The exhibition will be on Park — the most popular urban
pected materials to reinter- view at the Arsenal Gallery park in the United States. The
pret the traditional holiday through January 2. The gal- exhibit is on view through Jan-
symbol, often with a touch of lery is open 9 am to 5 pm, uary 26 at 2900 Southern Bou-
humor and light-hearted fun. Monday through Friday, closed levard. For information, 718-
Drawing on themes ranging municipal holidays, and 817-8700 or www.nybg.org.
admission is free.

26 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Fine Art, Silver, Porcelain, Militaria & Jewelry Lead—

Tremont Auctions Turns In Strongly Bid $567,000 Sale

Auction Action In Sudbury Mass.

The highest price of the day was paid for Walter Ufer’s col- SUDBURY, MASS. — The period American officer’s fusee abstract expressionist painting
orful landscape “A Morado at Placido,” showing a Pueblo November 24 sale at Tremont musket. Topping the sale was a signed and dated 1957 by Ital-
church in a mountain landscape. It went to a phone bidder Auctions filled the gallery with colorful landscape of a Pueblo ian artist Antonio Corpora
for $38,080. The artist was best known for his Pueblo Indian people and merchandise about church by Walter Ufer. Brett (1909-2004) brought $11,900.
scenes. to be sold. Buyers in the room Downer, one of the owners of His works are in several muse-
One of the major surprises of the sale was this lot of two bought a good percentage of the Tremont, conducts a fast-paced ums, including the Museum of
colorful, gilded Flight, Barr and Barr Worcester bowls, each material, but had stiff competi- sale, selling 227 lots in the first Modern Art and the Albright-
a little more than 7 inches in diameter. They sold for $10,115. tion from absentee bids, the hour and forty-five minutes. Knox Museum.
internet and phones bidders.
The highest grossing items of Although there were strong The day started with more
the day were paintings. Results prices throughout, the highest than 200 lots of jewelry and sil-
were surprisingly strong for prices of the day were achieved ver. The silver, mostly Nine-
European porcelains, and there by paintings. Walter Ufer (1876- teenth and early Twentieth
was strong bidding for silver 1936) was best known for his Century, continued the disper-
and jewelry. Hard-to-categorize paintings depicting Native sal of three collections. Makers
items, such as a floor model American life, especially Pueblo included Gorham, Tiffany, Jen-
music box, a Louis Vuitton Indians. His colorful landscape sen, J.E. Caldwell and others.
trunk and several large decora- “A Morado at Placido,” showing Dealers in the room remarked
tive bronzes succeeded. Military a Pueblo church in a mountain on the quality of the offerings
items were led by a French and landscape, went to a phone bid- and were often the successful
Indian or Revolutionary War der for $38,080. In addition to bidders. Indicative of the quali-
Realizing $8,925, was this his art, Ufer was known for his ty was a large Gorham special
18K gold ring set with an old social activism. He helped vic- order two-handled tray, 34 by
mine brilliant cut diamond tims of the 1918 flu epidemic, 24 inches and weighing 287.6
and a GIA certificate stating collected money for miners on troy ounces. It had a raised leaf
J color and VS2 clarity. strike in Madrid, N.M., was a and scroll gadrooned border,
member of the International large claw feet with a presenta-
Workers of the World and a fol- tion inscription “Presented to
lower of Leon Trotsky. William Whitman by the Stock-
holders of the Arlington Mills
The second, third and fourth Jan. 29th 1895.” It sold in the
highest prices of the day were room for $4,760. Whitman was
also paintings. A well-docu- a large stockholder in the com-
mented work by John F. Kensett pany and had other textile
(1816-1872), “On the Coast, interests.
Newport, R.I.,” which will be
included in an upcoming cata- A large mid-Nineteenth Cen-
logue raisonné of the artist’s tury presentation four-piece tea
works, just missed its reserve set, made by Bailey & Co. with
and negotiations were under- chinoiserie designs, each piece
way to sell it after the sale. An inscribed on the bottom “From
Their Mother Virginia Shelby
Brett Downer has been in the antiques business since he Breckenridge, November 1850”
was a teenager when he helped his father clean out base- went to a phone bidder at
ments. His first auction was in 1976. He said he was pleased $4,284. Leading the category
with the results of this sale. was a Whiting sterling silver
and mixed metals Aesthetic
period decorated hot water ket-
tle on a stand. It had a hand
hammered surface with applied
copper insects and leaves, with
raised and etched floral decora-
tion. It went to an internet bid-
der for $7,140. There were
numerous flatware serving
pieces and services. Bringing
$5,474 was a large cased Cris-
tofle sterling silver .950 174-
piece “Germain” pattern flat-
ware set, a service for 12 with
18 additional serving pieces.

Surprising the auctioneer, as
well as those in the salesroom,
were some high-quality Euro-
pean ceramics. Although esti-
mated at $200/300, two color-
ful, gilded Flight, Barr and

Review and Onsite Photos by
Rick Russack, Contributing Editor

Additional Photos Courtesy of
Tremont Auctions

A Continental river scene by Leon Kroll, circa 1917, titled
“Two Rivers Roundoult” reached $17,850.

Selling for $4,760 was a large Gorham silver two-handled Several large bronzes from the estate of The highest priced of the many silver lots
tray, 34 by 24 inches and weighing 287.6 troy ounces. It had Frank Giuffrida, late owner of the Hilltop was this Whiting sterling silver and mixed
a presentation inscription “Presented to William Whitman Steakhouse, realized strong prices. This metals Aesthetic period hot water kettle on
by the Stockholders of the Arlington Mills Jan. 29th 1895.” pair of Nineteenth Century six-light cande- a stand. It went to an internet bidder for
labras was 33 inches tall and sold for $5,950. $7,140.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 27

Reproduction early American fur- Theo Faberge, grandson of the famed Also from the Giuffrida estate came a Bringing $6,545, a mahogany-
niture by Eldred Wheeler contin- Peter Carl Faberge, and his daugh- 28-inch bronze of Joan d’Arc by Emman- style 35 floor model Regina
ues to do well. This Dunlap-style ter Sarah, continues to produce uel Fremiet. It was signed on the base music box had a 12-disc auto
Queen Anne tiger maple highboy Faberge eggs. This one, circa 1994, and reached $4,046. changer and included 35 discs.
attained $2,618. was known as the “Clover Egg” In its
original case, it sold for $3,570.

From a local barn and topping the military items was this
French and Indian or Revolutionary War musket with a
lock stamped I. Farmer, a mid-Eighteenth Century gun-
smith. It realized $5,236.

There were several lots of military items. One An exceptional Gorham sterling silver Persian-style four-
of the more unusual offerings was an Eigh- piece tea set and tray sold for $4,522. It was decorated in
teenth Century Middle Eastern flintlock blun- the Turkish manner with an overall pattern of raised and
derbuss with gold inlay and carved stock, chased flower and scroll decoration.
which earned $2,142.
With a paper label on the back indicating
the maker to be Tucker & Griffin, an Eigh-
teenth Century Boston Hepplewhite
mahogany bowfront chest went for $3,094.

Barr Worcester bowls, each a By Twentieth Century Puer- earned $2,142. Maps were Paintings were displayed during the preview for easy
little more than 7 inches in to Rican artist Angelo Botel- included in this portion of the examination by those interested.
diameter, sold for $10,115. lo, a stylized bronze bust of sale, and an Eighteenth Centu- Tremont had a good crowd in the salesroom, especially
With matching borders, one a woman realized $7,140 ry German hand colored terres- when the silver, jewelry and paintings were being sold.
was painted with a vase of diamond, with a GIA certificate trial map of the world, Views
flowers and the other had sev- stating J color and VS2 clarity. from the Poles, with images of
eral seashells. The Flight, Barr It reached $8,925. Noah brought $1,547. Patented
and Barr mark indicates that in 1837, an Allen and Thurber,
the plates were probably About one-third of the sale Worcester, Mass., six-barrel
between 1804 and 1813. At this was devoted to military items, pepperbox pistol, missing the
time the company was creating put together by Keith Downer. trigger guard, sold for $536, and
designs based on the expressed Included was material from an unusual piece of naval his-
wishes of their clients — Colonial period wars through tory, a pre-World War II bicycle
wealthy English aristocrats. World War II and firearms, uni- used at the Portsmouth Naval
An additional three plates by forms, photographs, paintings shipyard, with a license plate
the same firm, each with Brit- and memorabilia were offered. from that shipyard, earned
ish coats-of-arms, with the An Eighteenth Century mid- $655. A model 1859 McClellan
same estimate, earned $8,925. east flintlock blunderbuss with officer’s saddle, with appropri-
One of these three had a scene gold inlay and carved stock ate accessories, went out for
relating to the defeat of the $1,904.
1588 Spanish Armada.
After the sale, Downer said,
A stylized bronze bust of a “We were pleased with the over-
woman by Angelo Botello, a all result and really surprised
Twentieth Century Puerto by some of the items, like the
Rican artist, realized $7,140. It Flight, Barr and Barr plates.
was signed and numbered 3/6. They came out of a local garage.
The sale included several pieces We knew from presale interest
of good jewelry, and buyers and bidding, that they would do
responded appropriately. At nicely. We’re working on getting
substantially over the estimate, some of the passed stuff sold,
a 14K yellow gold and diamond but there wasn’t a lot passed. I
solitaire ring with a bypass was also glad to see the size of
design reached $7,140. The cen- the crowd in the room — we
ter stone was an approximately had to keep bringing out chairs.
2.7-carat round brilliant dia- I’m certainly pleased with the
mond, H-I color, SI2 clarity, set $576,000 total.”
in a six-prong setting with eight
small brilliant diamonds set Prices given include the buy-
into the mounting. Also doing er’s premium as stated by the
well was an 18K gold ring set auction house.
with an old mine brilliant cut
For information, 617-795-1678
or www.tremontauctions.com

28 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

INTERNATIONAL Compiled By
Antiques and The Arts Weekly

Madelia Hickman Ring

National Gallery Of Canada Examines Beautiful Monsters Stolen Paintings
Recovered
OTTAWA, CANADA — Mon- Dragon Devouring the Compan-
sters and supernatural creatures ions of Cadmus,” a work by the ONTARIO, CANADA — Six
— sometimes horrifying, always famous Dutch engraver Hen- stolen paintings have been
fascinating — created between drick Goltzius (1558-1617), recovered from an Ontario
300 and 500 years ago are the which the gallery acquired earli- auction house by Art Recovery
subject of a new exhibition of er this year. This work, a collabo- International. The paintings
works on paper on view at the ration between the engraver and formed part of a $300,000
National Gallery of Canada, to the painter Cornelis van Haar- theft of artworks by Canadian
March 29. lem (1562-1638), was produced artists, including Alexander
in 1588 based on a painting by David, Casey McGlynn, Med-
“Beautiful Monsters in Early van Haarlem, now in the collec- rie McPhee and Oscar Lake-
European Prints and Drawings tion of The National Gallery, man and had been missing
(1450–1700)” presents nearly 70 London. since the robbery in 2017.
rarely exhibited prints and In early 2017, a thief was
drawings by 45 artists selected “Sea Monsters” features dan- caught on CCTV prying open
from the National Gallery of gerous beasts emerging from and emptying the entire con-
Canada collection, including a the depths of the ocean and tents of a storage unit at
number of recent acquisitions includes one of the most cele- Smartstop Storage in Bramp-
and promised gifts. Springing brated images in the history of ton, Ontario. The thief was
from the imagination of artists printmaking: “Battle of the Sea arrested but until recently, the
such as German painter and Gods” (1485) by Italian artist artworks remained missing.
printmaker Albrecht Dürer Andrea Mantegna (1431-1506). In October 2019, six of the sto-
(1471–1528) and fed by the col- Lastly, “Ornamental Beasts” len paintings were located at
lective fears of the Renaissance Hendrick Goltzius, “The Dragon Devouring the Companions comprises, among other works, a local auction house during
and Baroque periods, these of Cadmus,” 1588. National Gallery of Canada, Ottawa. Pur- small-scale models for decorat- their due diligence and vet-
images were produced using a chased 2019. Photo courtesy National Gallery of Canada. ing utilitarian objects such as ting process.
variety of techniques, including silverware, armor and ceramics Christopher A. Marinello, a
etching, engraving, woodcut and ages will be fascinated by these Johan Wierix (1549-1620) titled with fanciful figures. lawyer and art recovery spe-
drawing. beasts from a bygone era that “Frontispiece to ‘The Creation cialist, was appointed by the
continue to fuel the imagina- and Early History of Man,’” circa The exhibition ends with the victim’s insurance company to
“By looking at these works tions of dreamers and creators 1606, which was donated to the print “Hell” (1935) by M.C. recover the works. The thief
from the gallery’s collection today.” gallery in 2019 by Frank and Escher (1898–1972). It is the apparently moved the art-
closely, one can see all the talent Marianne Seger. printmaker’s interpretation of a works to another storage facil-
and ingenuity Renaissance and The exhibition is divided into “Mythological Creatures” detail from the famous Renais- ity in Ontario but made one
Baroque artists devoted to creat- four themes: “Demons” presents brings together images that sance painting “The Garden of critical mistake: failing to pay
ing creatures that are both mon- illustrations of biblical stories illustrate Greco-Roman myths, Earthly Delights” by Hierony- the rent which led to the con-
strous and refined,” said Sonia and accounts of the lives of often involving hybrid creatures mus Bosch (circa 1450-1516), fiscation of the unit containing
Del Re, PhD, exhibition curator saints. The works include a that are half-human, half-ani- which he saw in Madrid in 1922. six of the stolen paintings by
and senior curator of prints and remarkable miniature drawing mal. This section features “The the landlord who later con-
drawings at the National Gal- on vellum by Flemish artist The National Gallery of Cana- signed the paintings for sale.
lery of Canada. “Visitors of all da is at 380 Sussex Drive. For
information, www.gallery.ca.

Progress in resolving the
Cologne Fine Art & Design 2019 Attracts 20,000 Visitors case was slowed by the land-
lord’s obstruction, refusing to
release the artworks under an
COLOGNE, GERMANY — life into the old art and antiques exhibitors of the art fair, who Arts and Crafts of the Nine- age-old “finders-keepers”
The 50th edition of Cologne segment with this year’s art unanimously praised the good teenth and Twentieth Centu- defense. Art Recovery Interna-
Fine Art & Design, which took fair,” Daniel Hug, director of atmosphere, the clearly struc- ries, including modern classics tional drew on the landlord’s
place at the Trade Fair exhibi- Cologne Fine Art & Design tured and comprehensible hall and postwar art, were also pre- use of an intermediary/dealer
tion grounds Koln-Deutz, emphasized. “In addition to planning and the strong visitor sented in close proximity to to handle the consignment
November 21-24, attracted this, the theme of design com- interest, including of young col- one another. Design was per- and an unconditional release
approximately 20,000 visitors. pletes the offering at Cologne lectors. ceived here as an enriching was obtained when the dealer
The edition, which featured a Fine Art & Design and adds an aspect. feared provoking a “handling
new title and was expanded to important and modern aspect. That the fair still remains stolen property” charge.
include the collecting area of We are heading in the right unabatedly committed to old The 51st edition of Cologne Christopher A. Marinello
design, offered breadth ranging direction with Cologne Fine Art art and antiques was demon- Fine Art & Design will take said, “This case could not have
from antiquity to the present. & Design,” Hug continues. This strated by their especially place November 19-22, 2020. been solved without the sup-
was also confirmed by the prominent positioning in the For information, www.cologne- port and investigative prowess
“We were able to breathe new front part of the hall. Art and fineart.com. of the Peel Regional Police in

Ontario, nor without the Cana-
dian auction house following
Eye Of The Collector— proper procedures by holding
onto the stolen artwork until
Venue Announced For London Art Fair’s Inaugural Edition the matter was resolved. Sadly,
many auction houses stick
LONDON — The venue for the London Two Temple Place’s Great Room, spanning their heads in the sand when it
launch of ‘Eye of the Collector’ will be Two the length of the building on the river front, comes to stolen art coming
Temple Place, an architectural masterpiece boasts a 35-foot vaulted ceiling, stained glass through their salerooms, they
hidden in the heart of central London. The windows by Clayton and Bell and exquisite quickly return items with title
late Victorian neo-Gothic mansion was com- gilded paneling by Sir George Frampton and problems to their consignors —
missioned in 1892 by financier and states- Nathaniel Hitch. Eye of the Collector will even active criminal cases —
man William Waldorf Astor, once known as also utilize the Staircase Hall, flooded by nat- just because they don’t want to
the richest man in the world. ural light from a vast stained glass ceiling be involved.”
and the ornately paneled library where Astor The artwork was returned
The inaugural edition will take place May kept his collections of rare manuscripts. to the theft victim after reim-
13-15, by invitation only, and will be open to bursing her insurer.
the public May 16. American-born William Waldorf Astor Simon Hornby, president,
spared no expense commissioning John Crozier Fine Arts, a special-
Nazy Vassegh, founder, Eye of the Collector, Loughborough Pearson, founder of Modern ist art logistics provider rec-
says, “Our creatively driven selling exhibition Gothic architecture, to create the lavish ommends always using an
is designed to showcase works of art as they building to serve as his estate office and pri- approved facility that’s been
might be presented in a collector’s home. Two vate apartment. Pearson brought together inspected and approved by
Temple Place, referred to as ‘a perfect gem’ by eminent master craftsmen of the time, art insurers. This ensures
Nikolaus Pevsner and with its extraordinary including William Silver Frith, Thomas security, environmental con-
history of artistic patronage, really is the Nicholls and J. Starkie Gardner, to create trols, fire protection and han-
embodiment of this joy of collecting. Just as an extraordinary and personal commission dling is appropriate for stor-
William Waldorf Astor looked to the past and devoted to Astor’s love of history, art and lit- ing art collections.
the future, we hope to do the same with our erature. Art Recovery International
new alternative fair model.” has recovered more than $510
Situated on Embankment behind The million dollars’ worth of stolen
A celebration of ornamentation and con- Strand, Two Temple Place is owned and run and looted works of art includ-
noisseurship, Two Temple Place contrasts by The Bulldog Trust, which was founded in ing the resolution of complex
with the vast tents and infinite booths indic- 1983 to act as a catalyst for charitable ini- title disputes. Consider con-
ative of a traditional art fair. Works of art, tiatives. tacting artrcovery.com if you
design and sculpture from ancient to con- are a theft victim, insurance
Nazy Vassegh, Two Temple Place, 2019, temporary will be displayed throughout the Nazy Vassegh is a London based art advisor company, auction house or art
courtesy Eye of the Collector. principle rooms of the mansion in a curated with more than 25 years’ experience in the dealer with an art related
dialogue with their surroundings. The event international art world. She is widely known problem.
—Alex Board photo aims to create a richly animated, intimate for her role as chief executive of Masterpiece.
viewing experience steeped in the heritage
of a true collector’s home. For further information, www.eyeofthe-
collector.com.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 29

Exhibition Explores Dickens’ Impact On Christmas

LONDON — A new exhibition exploring The world’s first printed Christmas Card designed by Henry Cole. Courtesy One of the star exhibits is the world’s first
a Victorian publishing phenomenon and a The Brick Row Book Shop, San Francisco, Calif. printed Christmas card, alongside its proof
string of Christmas books by Charles copy. The hand colored lithographed card,
Dickens that continue to influence the small and handsomely bound with a gild- publishers and illustrators reveal his made in 1843 by Henry Cole, Joseph
season more than 170 years after they ed, salmon-brown cover and cost less than eagle-eyed scrutiny of the design, illustra- Cundall and John Calcott Horsley features
were written is now on view at the Charles half the price of the Christmas annuals tion and production of his books. The exhi- a family celebrating Christmas, flanked by
Dickens Museum. “Beautiful Books: Dick- with which it shared bookshop shelves. Six bition features the earliest sketches and images of Christmas charity. One thousand
ens and the Business of Christmas” shows thousand copies were sold in the six days illustrations of Scrooge, Fezziwig and the copies were printed and sold for one shil-
how Dickens’ A Christmas Carol began a between its release and Christmas Eve Christmas ghosts by John Leech that ling per card. In spite of its originality, the
series of books that would shape and color that same year, and it has never been out would adorn the 1843 first edition of A card was not a success and the next card
Christmas in ways that we still recognize of print since. At the time of publication, Christmas Carol, an early “trial” edition designed for Christmas would not appear
today. The exhibition continues to April 19 one critic declared it “a national benefit to of the book and the first edition, inscribed for another five years. However, by 1877,
at the museum, which is located in the every man and woman who reads it.” by Dickens to his friend William Mac- 4.5 million Christmas cards were posted.
London residence where Dickens wrote ready on New Year’s Day 1844.
Oliver Twist and Nicholas Nickleby, com- In the exhibition, letters from Dickens to Cindy Sughrue, director of the Charles
pleted The Pickwick Papers and began Dickens Museum, said, “Dickens and
Barnaby Rudge. Christmas will forever be linked and his
influence on the season remains as strong
The modern idea of Christmas emerged as ever. In the Nineteenth Century, Dick-
in the first half of the Nineteenth Centu- ens became king of the commercial
ry. In newly industrialized Britain, the Christmas. Changes in the country creat-
technological advances which revolution- ed the perfect conditions for him to pub-
ized the work of bookbinders, printers, lish A Christmas Carol, a thing of beauty,
typesetters and illustrators, also prepared both in content and presentation. While
the perfect conditions for Dickens to intro- his tale celebrates the importance of fam-
duce A Christmas Carol to the world. As ily, loved ones and generosity of spirit, it
production, distribution and consumption was part of a massive commercial Christ-
grew, so did the middle classes with mas explosion, a dichotomy which would
spending power. Christmas encouraged come to irritate Dickens later in his life.”
eating, drinking and present-giving and
became an important time of year for the The exhibition is a collaboration
transformed publishing industry, which between the Charles Dickens Museum
supplied a wealth of beautifully designed and Maggs Bros. Ltd, one of the largest
books just waiting to become ideal Christ- and oldest antiquarian booksellers in the
mas presents. world, which is providing expertise and
artifacts in equal measure.
Written in six weeks in the winter of
1843 (to ensure its publication before The Charles Dickens Museum is at 48
Christmas), A Christmas Carol was short, Doughty Street. For additional informa-
tion, www.dickensmuseum.com.

Mozart Portrait Sets Record Dresden Officials:
Jewel Thieves Stole Less Than Feared
PARIS — The top lot at the Exceptional Sale at Christie’s Paris
on November 27 was a portrait of Mozart as a 13-year-old prodi- BERLIN, GERMANY (AP) — many were left behind, includ- “At the moment our main goal
gy that achieved $4,447,476. The price established a new world The thieves who carried out a ing diamond-encrusted shoe should be to put all energy into
auction record for a portrait of Mozart and for the artist, Giam- nighttime robbery of a German buckles and buttons, the getting back the stolen works,”
bettino Cignaroli. It was the source of competition between museum’s unique collection of queen’s pearl necklaces and a said Dresden’s State Art Col-
three phone bidders, ultimately going to a private collector out- Eighteenth Century jewels got diamond-studded sword. lections director, Marion Ack-
side of Europe. The sale totaled $16.6 million and was 97 per- away with less than initially ermann.
cent sold by value and 88 percent by lot. feared, officials in the eastern “You don’t see me relieved, but
city of Dresden said Tuesday, still far less frustrated than I
For information, www.christies.com. November 26. felt yesterday when police said
the glass case was empty,” Syn-
The director of Dresden’s dram told reporters. “It’s not
Green Vault, Dirk Syndram, empty.”
said the thieves who broke into
the museum early Monday The Green Vault is one of the
seemed to have only snatched world’s oldest museums. It was
what they could reach through established in 1723 and con-
holes punched with an ax into tains the treasury of Augustus
three compartments of a dis- the Strong of Saxony, compris-
play cabinet before making a ing around 4,000 objects of gold,
hasty exit. precious stones and other mate-
rials.
Among the items taken were a
large diamond brooch, a dia- The governor of Saxony
mond epaulette, and other trea- described the robbery as a blow
sures, Syndram said. to the German state’s cultural
heritage.
He didn’t give a complete list
of what was gone and said only The museum has resisted sug-
that the losses were culturally gestions it had taken the secu-
“priceless.” rity of the priceless artifacts
lightly but said measures would
Of some 100 dazzling pieces, be reviewed.

This undated photo provided by the State Art Collection in
Dresden on Monday, November 25, 2019, shows an Epau-
lette of the Diamond Rose set that was stolen from the
Green Vault early Monday, November 25, 2019, morning in
Dresden, Germany. (Staatliche Kunstsammlungen Dresden/
Juergen Karpinski via AP).

Decorative Antiques & Textiles Fair Announces January Theme, 2020 Edition Dates

BATTERSEA, LONDON — from exhibitors. In this The first of the three annual every discipline of antiques, up on the marquee’s mezzanine
The Winter Decorative Antiques instance, the display will dem- Decorative Antiques & Textiles fine and decorative art and level, with 18 dealers exhibiting
& Textiles Fair goes through onstrate the humor and fun of Fairs of 2020, the Winter event Twentieth Century design, dat- colorful carpets, folk rugs, tribal
the looking glass for inspiration accessories often found kicks off the New Year with a ing from the 1700s to the 1970s, weavings, and textiles from
January 21-26 as the Fair throughout the fair: Alice in bright and beautiful bang: 150 at a wide range of price points. around the world.
Showcase celebrates Alice in Wonderland will be a whimsical specialist antiques, design and Whatever room you are deco-
Wonderland: adventures in dec- homage to John Tenniel (1820- art dealers from across the rating — through the house The spring edition is May
oration. The Fair Showcase is a 1914), marking the bicentenary United Kingdom and Europe and out to the garden — and in 14-18, and the fall edition is
professionally styled space in of the illustrator of Lewis Car- take part. Exhibitors are any style, there is something for September 29-October 4.
the entrance foyer, created by roll’s Alice’s Adventures in Won- resourceful in finding unique everyone.
the organizers to highlight the derland. It precedes a major and special items to create and The Winter Decorative
many design disciplines for sale exhibition at the Victoria & finish an interior scheme or a In January, the Decorative is Antiques & Textiles Fair is at
at the fair, drawing on stock Albert Museum in June. garden room. The show includes joined by the London Antique the Battersea Evolution in Bat-
Rug & Textile Art Fair (LARTA), tersea Park. For information,
www.decorativefair.com.

Historic Homes & Properties


30 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019 Compiled by Madelia Hickman Ring

Donor-Assisted Acquisition—

The Currier Acquires Second Usonian
Automatic House By Frank Lloyd Wright

Rear façade, Zimmerman House, Sean Dungan photo.

Kalil house from the backyard. Courtesy Paula Martin Group, Keller Williams Metropolitan.

MANCHESTER, N.H. — The Hallway, Kalil House, courtesy Paula Martin Group, Keller
Currier Museum of Art has Williams Metropolitan.
acquired a second home designed
by Frank Lloyd Wright in Man- Interior, Kalil House, courtesy Paula Martin Group, Keller boards that define the interior was designed by Louis Kahn.
chester. The house was built in Williams Metropolitan. ceiling and extend outside under Unlike Kahn, Wright mixed mica
1957 for Dr Toufic and Mildred the eaves of the cantilevered roof. into the cement, softening the
Kalil, who followed in the foot- Lucille Zimmerman House in small windows inset in cast con- This design feature of using the texture of the concrete, and
steps of their friends and neigh- 1950, overseeing not just the crete blocks on the front facade same materials of exposed warming the light that falls
bors, Dr Isadore and Lucille Zim- house but also the interiors, all allow adequate natural light to cypress, brick and cast concrete across its surface.
merman who had commissioned the furniture, the gardens and illuminate the interior, but their for both the outside and inside is
their Wright house in 1950. even the mailbox. The Zimmer- high placement and small size carried throughout the house. The wood paneling in the Kalil
man house’s exterior design con- ensure privacy. The visitor is House is Philippine mahogany in
The Kalil House is one of only forms to the natural, unaltered afforded a limited view of the In 1979, the Zimmerman House comparison to the extensive use
seven Usonian Automatic houses landscape. The long, uninter- front hallway only at the was listed in the National Regis- of Georgia cypress throughout
to survive. The acquisition gives rupted, low-pitched roof, the entrance, where Wright placed ter of Historic Places. Dr and the Zimmerman House. There
the museum the distinction of deeply overhanging eaves that narrow floor-to-ceiling windows Mrs Zimmerman left the proper- are no large, wood-framed win-
being the only museum in the seem to hug the land, and the with a mitered corner — two ty to the Currier Museum of Art dows in the Kalil House as we
world to own two houses by the unbroken lines of the clay tile panes of glass meeting at right in 1988 along with an operating see in the Zimmerman House;
architect and makes possible roofing and parallel courses of angles fastened without an inter- endowment, making it one of the rather sunlit cascades in through
new experiences for visitors. brickwork suggest the house vening frame or corner post. largest and most unusual objects half-height blocks intensifying
grows from the earth. in the collection. In 1990 the the cast shadow patterns that
Together with the museum’s By contrast, the integration of house and grounds were opened splay across interior surfaces.
Zimmerman House, the acquisi- The horizontal orientation of the natural setting and interior so that visitors could enjoy
tion of the Kalil house establish- the house is counterbalanced living spaces of the Zimmerman glimpses of a private world from The kitchen at the Kalil House
es Manchester as a significant and emphasized by the soaring House distinguishes the rear the 1950s and 1960s, including is made magical by light pouring
center of Wright’s residential shade trees populating the prop- facade. After passing through the the Zimmermans’ personal col- in from above. The kitchen is
architecture, while also offering erty. This tacit rapport between narrow, dark entry hall with a lection of modern art, pottery articulated further by a variety
immersive experiences beyond the constructed and natural low ceiling (6 feet, 8 inches), one and sculpture. Since it acquired of concrete blocks, open shelving,
the museum’s walls. worlds reveals itself immediately is struck by the openness of the the Zimmerman house, the and mitered windows, collective-
when approaching the house. adjoining well-lighted Garden museum has fixed a failing radi- ly creating a rewarding visual
An anonymous donor has pro- The Welcome Court, comprising Room, crowned by a beautiful, ant heating system. The museum experience. The repeating geo-
vided the funds to purchase the the driveway, parking area and 13-foot soaring cathedral ceiling. also returned to a terracotta roof metric forms and irregular walls
house, which had been inherited carport, is framed on two sides The wall of glass that affords a of Wright’s original design, throughout the home and play of
by a relative of the original owner. by the elevated landscape and is panoramic view of the backyard replacing a later asphalt shingle light portend the minimalist
The donor states: “I am particu- bordered by masses of ever- and gardens contributes to the roof that the Zimmermans’ had work of Donald Judd, Sol LeWitt,
larly excited that the Currier greens, rhododendrons and Garden Room’s airy feeling. The applied. Frank Stella and architecture of
Museum will be preserving and perennial beds. From this view, beautifully articulated narrow Mies van der Rohe and Philip
managing the Kalil House for the house appears to merge with brick piers provide support and The Kalils should be credited Johnson.
generations to come. The work the earth. The open carport divide the south wall into four with commissioning a striking
they have done with the Zimmer- reveals the extensive gardens in equal bays each with a large house that is different in design A striking space in the Kalil
man House is outstanding and the backyard and enhances the square awning window for venti- and character from the Zimmer- House is not even a room, but the
there is no doubt that they are impression that nature flows lation. Between the piers there man’s residence, though both are long hallway leading to the bed-
the ones to entrust with this throughout Wright’s design. A are planters, both inside and out. examples of the Usonian Auto- rooms: the space is defined by
important piece of American his- large, exposed granite shelf just The glass windows are secured matic design, which predicts repeating elements of the steps,
tory. It is a real privilege to be outside the front door anchors directly into the brick piers and many aspects of open-plan mod- shelves, wall corners and cof-
able to help the Currier Museum the house to the earth. wood ceiling and the lowest pane ern homes. Wright used con- fered ceiling blocks. The beauty
of Art acquire this house...The in each bay appears to bisect the trasts of narrow and wide spaces, of this view is only surpassed by
public’s enjoyment of this house Typical of Wright is the magical planters, blurring the boundaries and light and shadow to enliven the those from the backyard,
will be increased immeasurably balance that he achieves between further between inside and out- the small two-bedroom struc- which puts on display Wright’s
by having the Zimmerman House openness and privacy. Viewed side, house and garden. The ture. It is built of concrete compo- artistic and architectural genius.
just three doors down for compar- from the street, the Zimmerman seamless passage between inte- nents made in Manchester and The openness of the walls in both
ison and contrast.” House gives a sense of closure. rior and exterior space is mahogany imported from the Wright buildings allows the light
Wright carefully allows nature enhanced by the unbroken appli- Philippines. that flows in from the south to
“Frank Lloyd Wright intended in, but the inquisitive eye of the cation of Upland Georgia cypress reflect off the earth-toned floor-
his Usonian designs to be afford- passerby is sharply rebuffed. The Unusual for Usonian homes is ing illuminating interior spaces
able to the broader American the extensive use of cast concrete with a luminous glow.
public, but each is a distinctive blocks, up to and including the
work of art,” states the Currier coffered ceiling. In the mid- The museum anticipates offer-
Museum’s director, Alan Chong. 1950s, concrete was a fashion- ing tours of both house in the
“Although they are about the able building material, providing spring.
same size and on the same street, aesthetic expression at Yale Uni-
the Zimmerman and Kalil hous- versity Art Gallery (1953), which The Currier Museum is at 150
es are very different in character. Ash Street. For information, 603-
Their architecture will inspire 669-6144 or www.currier.org.
our audiences, not only fans of
Frank Lloyd Wright, but partici-
pants in our programs devoted to
Alzheimer’s patients, families
affected by the opioid crisis and
military veterans.”

Wright designed only a handful
of houses in New England. He
designed the Isadore J. and

2020

Calendar
of

Antiques
Shows
and

Flea Markets

Compiled by
The Bee Publishing Company

Newtown, Connecticut

S-2 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Continuous Events

Every Friday, Saturday & Sunday January 5-December 6
Year-Round
First Sunday Of Each Month
BAKER’S HUGE INDOOR QUALITY
ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES SHOW & ALAMEDA POINT ANTIQUES FAIRE
FLEA MARKET
1,000 Exhibitors
100 Exhibitors
GPS Navigation Address
4770 Sunrise Highway 2900 Navy Way at Main Street
Bohemia, NY 11716 Alameda, CA 94501

Live Estate Auctions Every Friday Night at 6 pm Sun 6 am-3 pm
Come Join The Fun Manager Randie Bradley
Fri, Sat & Sun 12-7 pm 510-522-7500
Sponsor: Baker’s Quality Antique Shows & Auctions Website www.alamedapointantiquesfaire.com
Manager & Professional Auctioneer: Al Baker
631-648-9371 April-December

Every Saturday & Sunday Sundays
Year-Round
ELEPHANT’S TRUNK
CHELSEA FLEA MARKET FLEA MARKET

100+ Exhibitors 490 Danbury Road
US Route 7
29 West 25th Street New Milford, CT 06776
Between Broadway & 6th Avenue
New York City Super Early Buying: Sun 4:45-5:45 - $40
Public Early Buying: Sun 5:45-6:59 am - $20
Early Buying: 6:30-9 am ($5) Reg Hours: Sun 7 am-2 pm - $2
Reg Hours: Sat & Sun 9 am-7 pm ($1) Sun 2-3:30 pm – Free Admission
212-243-5343 860-355-1448
Website: www.chelseafleanyc.com Website: www.etflea.com

Every Sunday April 22-October 21
Year-Round
Wednesdays
COLLEGE MART
FLEA MARKET THE SANDWICH
FLEA MARKET
75-100 Exhibitors
60-130 eXHIBITORS
2 Wedgewood Drive
Slater Mill Mall 34 Quaker Meeting House Road
Jewett City, CT Sandwich, MA

Sun 9 am-4 pm Wed 6 am-12 pm
Manager: Bob & Sue Leone Sponsor: Lisa Davis
860-376-3935 or 860-642-6248 Manager: Lisa Davis
Website: www.leonesauctions.com 508-685-2767
Website: www.thesandwichbazaar.com
2nd Sunday & Preceding Saturday
Monthly Year-Round May 24-September 20
Except June & August, No Shows
Sundays
CHICAGOLAND’S GRAYSLAKE
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE MARKETS THE SANDWICH
FLEA MARKET
Lake County Fairgrounds
1060 East Peterson Road 25-50 eXHIBITORS
Grayslake, IL
34 Quaker Meeting House Road
Sat 9 am-4 pm & Sun 9 am-3 pm Sandwich, MA
Manager: Bob Zurko
715-526-9769; cell 715-302-0932 Sun 7 am-1 pm
Website: www.zurkopromotions.com Sponsor: Lisa Davis
Manager: Lisa Davis
January 1 To April 1 508-685-2767
Website: www.thesandwichbazaar.com
First Wednesday Of Each Month
June 30-September 1
DOVER ANTIQUES FLEA MARKET
Tuesdays
35 Exhibitors
THE MATTAPOISETT
Elks Lodge FLEA MARKET
282 Durham Road
Dover, NH 20-40 eXHIBITORS

Wed 8 am-1 pm Knights of Columbus Hall
Sponsor: Gurley Antiques Gallery 57 Fairhaven Road
Manager: Rachel Gurley Mattapoisett, MA
207-396-4255
Email: [email protected] Tues 8 am-1 pm
Website: www.gurleyantiquesgallery.com Sponsor: Lisa Davis
Manager: Lisa Davis
508-685-2767
Website: www.thesandwichbazaar.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-3

January

January 1 January 10-12 January 16-19

Wednesday Friday-Sunday Thursday-Sunday

NEW YEAR’S DAY SHOW THE SUNSHINE CITY OUTSIDER ART FAIR
ANTIQUES SHOW NEW YORK
40 ExhiBiToRS
75 ExhiBiToRS Metropolitan Pavilion
Best Western inn & Conference 125 West 18th Street
Center St Petersburg Coliseum New York City 10011
815 Lafayette Road 535 4th Avenue North
hampton, Nh St Petersburg, FL 33701 Early Access: Thurs, Jan 16, 2-6 pm
Vernissage: Thurs, Jan 16, 6-9 pm
Wed 10 am-2 pm Fri 5-8 pm, Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm Reg hours: Fri & Sat 11 am-8 pm & Sun 11 am-6 pm
Manager: Peter Mavris Manager: Allman Promotions LLC Fair Director: Becca hoffman
207-608-3086 239-877-2830 212-337-3338
Email: [email protected] Email: [email protected] Email: [email protected]
Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com Website: www.sunshinecityantiqueshow.com Website: www.outsiderartfair.com

January 4-5 January 10-12 January 17-18

Saturday & Sunday Friday-Sunday Friday & Saturday

DC BIG FLEA & WASHINGTON WINTER SHEPTON MALLET
ANTIQUES MARKET ANTIQUES SHOW ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
FAIR
600+ BooThS 40+ ExhiBiToRS
400 ExhiBiToRS
Dulles Expo Center Katzen Arts Center
4320 Chantilly Shopping Center American University Royal Bath & West Showground
Chantilly, VA 20151 4400 Massachusetts Avenue NW Shepton Mallet, Somerset, England
Washington, DC 20016 BA4 6QN UK
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
Manager: D’Amore Promotions Gala Preview: Thurs, Jan 9 Fri & Sat 9 am-5 pm
757-430-4735 Reg hours: Fri 11 am-7 pm; Sat 11 am-8 pm & Sun 11 Manager: Rachel Everett
Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com am-5 pm +44 (0) 1636 702326
Manager: DiSaia Management Website: www.iacf.co.uk
January 4-5 Website: www.washingtonwintershow.org

Saturday & Sunday January 11-12 January 18-19

VENICE ANTIQUES SHOW Saturday & Sunday Saturday & Sunday

55 ExhiBiToRS 77th ANNUAL THE SALT CITY WINTER
PAPERMANIA PLUS ANTIQUES SHOW
Venice Community Center ANTIQUE PAPER SHOW,
326 South Nokomis Avenue ADVERTISING & 200 ExhiBiToRS
Venice, FL 34285 PHOTOGRAPHY
New York State Fairgrounds
Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm xL Center 581 State Fair Boulevard
239-877-2830 one Civic Center Plaza Syracuse, NY 13209
Email: [email protected] hartford, CT 06103
Website: www.veniceantiqueshow.com Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-5 pm
Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-2 pm Manager: Allman Promotions LLC
January 5, 12, 19, 26 Manager: hillcrest Promotions, LLC 315-686-5789
860-529-2234; 860-280-8339 Email: [email protected]
Every Sunday Website: www.papermaniaplus.com Website: www.syracuseantiqueshow.com

MILFORD January 14-15 January 23-26
ANTIQUES SHOW
Tuesday & Wednesday Thursday-Sunday
oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS
ARDINGLY THE NEW YORK ANTIQUE
hampshire hills Athletic Club INTERNATIONAL ANTIQUES CERAMICS FAIR
50 Emerson Road & COLLECTORS FAIR
Milford, Nh 03055 12 ExhiBiToRS
1,000 ExhiBiToRS
Sun 8:30 am-12 pm Bohemian National hall
Manager: Jack Donigian South of England Showground 321 East 73rd Street, 3rd floor
781-329-1192 Ardingly, West Sussex, England New York City 10021
Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com Rh17 6TL UK
Thurs-Sat 11 am-7 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
January 9-12 Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm Manager: Michaela Boruta
Manager: Rachel Everett Boruta Consulting LLC
Thursday-Sunday +44 (0) 1636 702326 917-669-0101
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Website: www.nyceramicsfair.com
SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
Antique & Designer Items January 24-26

3,500 BooThS Friday-Sunday

Atlanta Expo Centers THE ART DESIGN &
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE ANTIQUES SHOW AT
(i-285 Exit 55) WALLACE HALL
Atlanta, GA 30354
34+ ExhiBiToRS
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
Sun 10 am-4 pm St ignatius Loyola Church
740-569-2800 980 Park Ave at 84th Street
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com New York City 10028

Read Us Every Week... Fri 10 am-7 pm, Sat 11 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
www.antiquesandthearts.com Manager: Reh Shows
516-971-7710
Website: www.rehshows.com

S-4 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

January/February

January 24-February 2 January 31-February 2 February 6-9

Friday-Sunday Friday-Sunday Thursday-Sunday

THE WINTER SHOW ORIGINAL 174th SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
66th Annual Art, Antiques SEMI-ANNUAL YORK, PA, Antique & Designer Items
& Design Fair ANTIQUES SHOW & SALE
3,500 BooThS
70 ExhiBiToRS 96 ExhiBiToRS
Atlanta Expo Centers
Park Avenue Armory York Expo Center 3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
67th Street & Park Avenue Memorial hall East (i-285 Exit 55)
New York City 334 Carlisle Avenue Atlanta, GA 30354
York, PA 17404
Mon, Wed, Fri 12-8 pm; Tues & Thurs 12-4:30 pm; Sat Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
12-7 pm & Sun 12-6 pm Fri & Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm Sun 10 am-4 pm
A Benefit for East Side house Settlement Manager: Melvin L. Arion 740-569-2800
917-420-0669 302-875-5326; 302-542-3286 Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
Website: www.thewintershow.org Website: www.theoriginalyorkantiquesshow.com
February 8-9
January 25-26 February 2
Saturday & Sunday
Saturday & Sunday Sunday indoors only

BRIAN LEBEL’S OLD WEST ALEXANDRA PALACE RANDOLPH STREET
SHOW - MESA ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS MARKET FESTIVAL
FAIR — CHICAGO
180 ExhiBiToRS
400 ExhiBiToRS 300 ExhiBiToRS
Mesa Convention Center
263 North Center Street, Mesa, AZ Alexandra Palace Plumbers hall
Alexandra Palace Way 1340 West Washington Boulevard
Sat 9 am-4 pm & Sun 9 am-3 pm London N22 7AY UK Chicago, iL 60607
Manager: Brian Lebel
480-779-9378 Sun 8:30 am-4:30 pm Early Buying: Sat 8 am
Website: www.oldwestevents.com Manager: Rachel Everett Reg hours: Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm
+44 (0) 1636 702326 312-666-1200
January 25-26 Website: www.iacf.co.uk Website: www.randolphstreetmarket.com

Saturday & Sunday February 2, 9, 16, 23 February 9

SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS Every Sunday Sunday
Antique & Designer Items
MILFORD ANTIQUES SUNDAY HAMPTON
800 BooThS SHOW ANTIQUE SHOW

ohio Expo Center oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS 40 ExhiBiToRS
717 East 17th Avenue
Columbus, oh 43211 hampshire hills Athletic Club Best Western inn & Conference Center
50 Emerson Road 815 Lafayette Road
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Milford, Nh 03055 hampton, Nh
740-569-2800
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com Sun 8:30 am-12 pm Sun 10 am-2 pm
Manager: Jack Donigian Manager: Peter Mavris
January 30-31 781-329-1192 207-608-3086
Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com Email: [email protected]
Thursday & Friday Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com
February 6-9
NEWARK INTERNATIONAL February 12-15
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS Thursday-Sunday
FAIR Wednesday-Saturday
MIAMI ART, ANTIQUE &
2,000 ExhiBiToRS JEWELRY SHOW FIDDLERS AT THE
FAIRGROUNDS
Newark & Nottinghamshire 75 ExhiBiToRS
Showground 75 ExhiBiToRS
Newark, Nottinghamshire, England Miami-Dade County Fair &
NG24 2NY UK Exposition The Fairgrounds-Nashville
10901 SW 24th Street 625 Smith Avenue
Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm Miami, FL 33165 Nashville, TN 37203
Manager: Rachel Everett
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Thurs-Sat 11 am-7 pm & Sun 11 am-6 pm Early Buying: Wed, Feb 12, 8 am-12 pm
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Show organizer: Andrea Canady Reg hours: Wed 12-5 pm; Thurs 11 am-5 pm; Fri 9 am-5
239-732-6866 pm & Sat 9 am-3 pm
January 31-February 1 Email: [email protected] Co-Managers: Doug Supinger & Jennifer Sabin
Website: www.luxeshowevents.com Website: www.fiddlersatthefairgrounds.com
Friday & Saturday
February 13-15
74th ANNUAL
GLEN RIDGE ANTIQUES Thursday-Saturday
SHOW
THE NASHVILLE SHOW
Glen Ridge Congregational Church
195 Ridgewood Ave 150 ExhiBiToRS
Glen Ridge, NJ 07028
The Fairgrounds-Nashville
Fri 10 am-9 pm & Sat 10 am-5 pm 500 Wedgewood Avenue
Sponsor: The Woman’s Association of the Glen Ridge Nashville, TN 37203
Congregational Church
Manager: Debbie Turi Thurs & Fri 9 am-5 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm
D. Turi Antique Shows Manager: Jon Jenkins
973-464-9793 Email: [email protected]
Email: [email protected]
Website: www.dturiantiqueshows.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-5

February/ March

February 15 February 28-29 March 5-8

Saturday Friday & Saturday Thursday-Sunday

“CABIN FEVER” SHEPTON MALLET NEW YORK ANTIQUARIAN
ANTIQUES SHOW ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS BOOK FAIR
FAIR
30 ExhiBiToRS 200+ ExhiBiToRS
400 ExhiBiToRS
Mid-Vermont Christian School Park Avenue Armory
399 West Gilson Avenue Royal Bath & West Showground 643 Park Armory
Quechee, VT Shepton Mallet, Somerset, England New York City 10065
BA4 6QN UK
Sat 10 am-3 pm Preview: Thurs, March 5, 5-9 pm
Manager: Greg hamilton Fri & Sat 9 am-5 pm Reg hours: Fri 12-8 pm; Saturday 12-7 pm; Sunday 12-5
802-989-1158 Manager: Rachel Everett pm
Email: [email protected] +44 (0) 1636 702326 Sponsor: Antiquarian Booksellers Association of America
Website: www.stoneblockartandantiques.com Website: www.iacf.co.uk & international League of Antiquarian Booksellers
Manager: Sanford L. Smith + Associates Ltd
February 15 February 29-March 1 212-777-5218
Website: www.nybookfair.com
Saturday Saturday & Sunday
March 6-7
49th ANNUAL THE SARASOTA, FLA.,
DAR ANTIQUES ANTIQUES SHOW Friday & Saturday
SHOW & SALE
50 ExhiBiToRS NEW YORK CITY BOOK &
40+ ExhiBiToRS EPHEMERA FAIR
Sarasota Municipal Auditorium
Polish Community Center 801 North Tamiami Trail Church of St ignatius
225 Washington Avenue Ext Sarasota, FL 34236 980 Park Avenue at 83rd Street
Albany, NY 12205 New York City
Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
Sat 9 am-4 pm Manager: Allman Promotions LLC Fri 9 am-5 pm & Sat 8 am-4 pm
Sponsored by the Tawasentha Chapter, NSDAR 239-877-2830 Producer: Marvin Getman
National Society Daughters of the American Revolution Email: [email protected] 781-862-4039
Manager: heather Lawton Website: www.sarasotaantiqueshow.com Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com
518-355-3819
Email: [email protected] March 1, 8, 15, 22, 29 March 6-8
Facebook: NSDAR-New York, Tawasentha DAR
Every Sunday Friday-Sunday
February 21-23
MILFORD ANTIQUES 57th ANNUAL
Friday-Sunday SHOW FORT WORTH SHOW OF
ANTIQUES & ART
GREENWICH VILLAGE oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS
ANTIQUARIAN BOOK 125 ExhiBiToRS
& EPHEMERA FAIR hampshire hills Athletic Club
50 Emerson Road Will Rogers Memorial Center
PS3 The John Melser Charrette School Milford, Nh 03055 3400 Burnett-Tandy Drive
490 hudson Street Fort Worth, Tx 76107
Greenwich Village, NYC 10014 Sun 8:30 am-12 pm
Manager: Jack Donigian happy hour Party: Fri, March 6, 3-6 pm
opening Preview: Fri 6-9 pm 781-329-1192 Reg hours: Fri & Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-5 pm
Reg hours: Sat 11 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com Show organizer: Andrea Canady
Producer: Marvin Getman 239-732-6866
781-862-4039 March 3-4 Email: [email protected]
Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com Website: www.luxeshowevents.com
Tuesday & Wednesday
February 22-23 March 6-8
ARDINGLY
Saturday & Sunday INTERNATIONAL Friday-Sunday
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS FAIR THE 2020 CHARLESTON
Antique & Designer Items ANTIQUES SHOW
1,200 ExhiBiToRS — With Design In Mind
800 BooThS
South of England Showground 31 ExhiBiToRS
ohio Expo Center Ardingly, West Sussex, England
717 East 17th Avenue Rh17 6TL UK Charleston Gaillard Center
Columbus, oh 43211 95 Calhoun Street
Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm Charleston, SC 29401
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Manager: Rachel Everett
740-569-2800 +44 (0) 1636 702326 Fri & Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com Website: www.iacf.co.uk Sponsor: historic Charleston Foundation
Manager: Antiques Council
February 22-23 843-722-3405
Website: www.antiquescouncil.com
Saturday & Sunday www.historiccharleston.org/antiquesshow

VENICE ANTIQUES SHOW

55 ExhiBiToRS

Venice Community Center
326 South Nokomis Avenue
Venice, FL 34285

Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
Manager: Allman Promotions LLC
239-877-2830
Email: [email protected]
Website: www.veniceantiqueshow.com

S-6 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

March

March 7 March 14-15 March 21-22

Saturday Saturday & Sunday Saturday & Sunday

THE MANHATTAN GREATER SYRACUSE HAMPTON BIG FLEA &
VINTAGE BOOK & ANTIQUES EXPO ANTIQUES MARKET
EPHEMERA FAIR &
FINE PRESS BOOK FAIR 150 exhibitors 425 exhibitors
– THE SHADOW SHOW!
New York State Fairgrounds Hampton Roads Convention Center
Church of St Vincent Ferrer 581 State Fair Boulevard 1610 Coliseum Drive
869 Lexington Avenue @ 66th Street Syracuse, NY 13209 Hampton, VA 23666
New York City 10065
Directly Across From NY State Armory Sat 9 am-5 pm & & Sun 10 am-5 pm Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
Manager: Allman Promotions LLC Manager: D’Amore Promotions
Sat 10 am-5 pm 315-686-5789 757-430-4735
Manager: Flamingo Eventz, LLC Website: www.syracuseantiqueshow.com Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com
Phone: 603-509-2639
Email: [email protected] March 14-15 March 21-22
Facebook: www.facebook.com/manhattanvintagebookfair
Website: www.flamingoeventz.com Saturday & Sunday Saturday & Sunday

March 7-8 38th ANNUAL CHESTER SPRING ANTIQUES IN
COUNTY ANTIQUES & SCHOHARIE
Saturday & Sunday ARTS SHOW
100 exhibitors
AMERICA’S LARGEST Expanded Range Of Esteemed Dealers
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE Schoharie Central School
SHOW Church Farm School 136 Academy Drive
1001 East Lincoln Highway Schoharie, NY 12157
700 EXHIBITORS Exton, PA 19341
(Route 30 at Route 202) Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
Portland Expo Center Manager: Ruth Anne Wilkinson 518-231-7241
2060 North Marine Drive Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm Debbie Tow 518-295-7505
Portland, OR 97217 Benefits: Chester County History Center Email: [email protected]
Sponsor: PECO Website: www.schoharieheritage.org
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Contact: Allison Snavely
Manager: Christine Palmer & Associates 610-692-4800 Ext 267 March 28
Website: www.christinepalmer.net Website: www.chestercohistorical.org
Saturday
March 7-8 March 15
THE 29th COUNTRY
Saturday & Sunday Sunday ANTIQUES IN
CONNECTICUT’S QUIET
DC BIG FLEA & ANTIQUES SUNDAY HAMPTON CORNER
MARKET ANTIQUE SHOW
60+ EXHIBITORS
600+ booths 40 EXHIBITORS
H.H. Ellis Technical High School
Dulles Expo Center Best Western Inn & Conference Center 613 Upper Maple Street
4320 Chantilly Shopping Center 815 Lafayette Road Danielson, CT 06239
Chantilly, VA 20151 Hampton, NH
Early buying: 9-10 am
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm Sun 10 am-2 pm Reg hours: 10 am-3 pm
Manager: D’Amore Promotions Manager: Peter Mavris Sponsor: Ellis Tech Parent Faculty Organization
757-430-4735 207-608-3086 Manager: Jan Praytor
Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com Email: [email protected] 860-774-8510 (school)
Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com Email: [email protected] (preferred
March 12-15 contact)
March 15 Website: www.countryantiqueshow.com
Thursday-Sunday
Sunday March 28-29
SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
Antique & Designer Items 54th ANNUAL TOLLAND Saturday & Sunday
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
3,500 BOOTHS ANTIQUES SHOW 39th ANNUAL DUXBURY
SPRING ANTIQUE SHOW
Atlanta Expo Centers 60 exhibitors
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE 50+ exhibitors
(I-285 Exit 55) Tolland Middle School
Atlanta, GA 30354 Old Cathole Road Duxbury High School
Tolland, CT 06084 71 Alden Street
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm & Duxbury, MA 02332
Sun 10 am-4 pm Sun 9 am-3 pm
740-569-2800 Sponsor: Tolland Historical Society Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-3 pm
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com Manager: Mary-Pat Soucey Sponsor: Duxbury High School Boosters Club
860-803-0034 Website: www.duxburyboosters.org
Website: www.tollandhistorical.org
March 28-29
March 21-22
Saturday & Sunday
Saturday & Sunday
EPHEMERA SOCIETY FAIR
THE CONNECTICUT
SPRING SHOW Hyatt Regency Hotel
1800 East Putnam Avenue
50+ EXHIBITORS Old Greenwich, CT 06870

The Hartford Armory Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
360 Broad Street Producer: Marvin Getman
Hartford, CT 06106 781-862-4039
Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com
Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
Presented by The Haddam Historical Society
Manager: Karen L. DiSaia
860-345-2400
Website: www.ctspringshow.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-7

April

March 28-29 April 3-4 April 10-11

Saturday & Sunday Friday & Saturday Friday & Saturday

SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS 53rd ANNUAL PETERBOROUGH FESTIVAL
Antique & Designer Items BARDSTOWN OF ANTIQUES
ANTIQUE SHOW
800 BooThS 1,700 ExhiBiToRS
60-70 ExhiBiToRS
ohio Expo Center East of England Showground
717 East 17th Avenue Guthrie opportunity Center Peterborough, Cambridgeshire
Columbus, oh 43211 900 Nutter Drive, Bardstown, KY PE2 6hE UK

Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Early Bird: Fri 4-8 pm Fri 7 am-4:30 pm & Sat 9 am-4:30 pm
740-569-2800 Reg hours: Sat 9 am-4:30 pm Manager: Rachel Everett
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com Manager: Betsy Jones +44 (0) 1636 702326
317-250-0193
March 29 Website: www.facebook.com/historic-Bardstown- Website: www.iacf.co.uk
Antiques-Vintage-Show-Sale
Sunday April 11
April 4-5
22nd ANNUAL Saturday
METRO VINTAGE Saturday & Sunday
ADVERTISING & PAPER TOWN – THE PAPER,
COLLECTORS SHOW ANTIQUES, ART AND BOOK & ADVERTISING
DESIGN IN MENDHAM COLLECTIBLES SHOW
60 ExhiBiToRS
40+ ExhiBiToRS Boxborough holiday inn
Pompton Lakes Elks Lodge #1895 242 Adams Place
15 Perrin Avenue West Morris Mendham high School Boxborough, MA 01719
Pompton Lakes, NJ 07442 65 West Main Street
Mendham, NJ 07945 Sat 9 am-3 pm
Sun 8 am-1 pm Manager: Flamingo Eventz, LLC
Sponsor: Retro Petro Gala Preview Party: Fri, April 3, 6:30-9pm, $35 Phone: 603-509-2639
Manager: Edward Natale Saturday 10 am-5 pm; Sunday 11 am-4 pm Email: [email protected]
Phone: 201-493-7172 Promoter/Manager: D. Turi Antique Shows Facebook: www.facebook.com/papertownvintage
Website: www.metropetro.weebly.com 973-464-9793 Website: www.flamingoeventz.com
Website: www.dturiantiqueshows.com
March 30-April 4
April 4-5 April 17-18
Monday-Saturday
Saturday & Sunday Friday & Saturday
ORIGINAL ROUND TOP
ANTIQUES FAIR ANTIQUES ON THE D.C. NATIONAL RARE
HUDSON AT LYNDHURST BOOK AND EPHEMERA
200+ ExhiBiToRS FAIR
Lyndhurst Mansion (Successor to the
Round Top (Carmine), Tx 78954 635 South Broadway Washington Antiquarian
Tarrytown, NY Book Fair)
Mon 9 am-6 pm & Tues-Sat 9 am-5 pm
Manager: Susan Franks Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm Crystal Gateway Marriott
512-237-4747 Manager: Frank Gaglio 1700 Richmond highway
Website: www.roundtoptexasantiques.com 845-876-0616 Crystal City, Arlington, VA 22202
Email: [email protected]
March 31-April 4 Website: www.barnstar.com Fri 4-9 pm & Sat 10 am-5 pm
Producer: Marvin Getman
Tuesday-Saturday April 5 781-862-4039
Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com
MARBURGER FARM Sunday
SPRING ANTIQUE SHOW April 17-19
SUNDAY HAMPTON
350+ ExhiBiToRS ANTIQUE SHOW Friday-Sunday

2248 South State highway 237 40 ExhiBiToRS GARDEN FURNITURE
Round Top, Tx 78954 AND ANTIQUES FAIR
Best Western inn & Conference Center
Tues 10 am-6 pm; Wed-Fri, 9 am-5 pm & Sat 9 am-4 pm 815 Lafayette Road 32 ExhiBiToRS
Manager: Ashley Ferguson hampton, Nh
800-947-5799 New York Botanical Garden
Website: www.roundtop-marburger.com Sun 10 am-2 pm 2900 Southern Boulevard
Manager: Peter Mavris Bronx, NY 10458
April 2-3 207-608-3086
Email: [email protected] Preview: Thurs, April 16
Thursday & Friday Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com Reg hours: Fri-Sun 10 am-5 pm
Sponsor: New York Botanical Garden
NEWARK INTERNATIONAL April 9-12 Manager: DiSaia Management
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS Website: www.nybg.org
FAIR Thursday-Sunday

2,000 ExhiBiToRS SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
Antique & Designer Items
Newark & Nottinghamshire
Showground 3,500 BooThS
Newark, Nottinghamshire, England
NG24 2NY UK Atlanta Expo Centers
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm (i-285 Exit 55)
Manager: Rachel Everett Atlanta, GA 30354
+44 (0) 1636 702326
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Sun 10 am-4 pm
740-569-2800
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com

S-8 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

May

April 21-22 April 25-26 May 7-10

Tuesday & Wednesday Saturday & Sunday Thursday-Sunday

ARDINGLY INTERNATIONAL SPRING ALLENTOWN SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS PAPER SHOW Antique & Designer Items
FAIR
Allentown Fairgrounds 3,500 BooThS
1,300 ExhiBiToRS Agricultural hall
1929 Chew Street, Allentown, PA Atlanta Expo Centers
South of England Showground 3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
Ardingly, West Sussex, England Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-3 pm (i-285 Exit 55)
Rh17 6TL UK Sponsor: Allentown Paper Show, LLC Atlanta, GA 30354
Manager: Sean Klutinoty
Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm 610-573-4969 Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
Manager: Rachel Everett Email: [email protected] Sun 10 am-4 pm
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Website: www.allentownpapershow.com 740-569-2800
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
April 25-26
April 24-26 May 7-11
Saturday & Sunday
Friday-Sunday Thursday-Monday
STORMVILLE AIRPORT
THE PHILADELPHIA ANTIQUE SHOW & FLEA MARIER’S PRE-BRIMFIELD
ANTIQUES, ART & DESIGN MARKET ANTIQUE FLEA MARKET
SHOW
500+ ExhiBiToRS 1628 Park Street
60 ExhiBiToRS Route 20
Stormville Airport Palmer, MA
The Navy Yard 428 Route 216
League island Boulevard Stormville, NY 12582 Thurs-Mon 7 am-4 pm
& Kitty hawk Avenue Manager: Ross Swiechowicz & Rose (Gagnon)
Philadelphia, PA Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm Swiechowicz
Manager: Pat Carnahan Manager: Rose (Gagnon) Swiechowicz
Fri & Sat 11 am-8 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm 845-221-6561 401-714-3153
Manager: huntley Platt, Diana Bittel & Karen DiSaia Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com Website: https://mariersantiquefleamarket.com
215-684-7712
Website: www.thephiladelphiashow.com May 1-2 May 10

April 25-26 Friday & Saturday Sunday

Saturday & Sunday 65th ANNUAL SPRING MILFORD
“EASTERN NATIONAL ANTIQUES SHOW
ANTIQUES AT ANTIQUE SHOW” Special Spring Event
MORRISTOWN ARMORY Pre-Brimfield Show
70 ExhiBiToRS
Morristown National Guard Armory oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS
430 Western Avenue Carlisle Expo Center
Morristown, NJ 07960 100 K Street, Carlisle, PA hampshire hills Athletic Club
50 Emerson Road
Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm Fri 10 am-5 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm Milford, Nh 03055
Manager: Frank Gaglio Manager: holiday Promotions
845-876-0616 410-538-5558 Sun 8:30 am-12 pm
Email: [email protected] Website: www.easternnationalantiques.com Manager: Jack Donigian
Website: www.barnstar.com 781-329-1192
May 2-3 Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com
April 25-26
Saturday & Sunday May 12
Saturday & Sunday
indoors/outdoors ANTIQUE FAIR & FLEA Tuesday
MARKET
RANDOLPH STREET BRIMFIELD ACRES NORTH
MARKET FESTIVAL 220+ ExhiBiToRS
— CHICAGO 300+ ExhiBiToRS
Washington County Fairgrounds
300 ExhiBiToRS Greenwich, NY 74 Palmer Road (Route 20)
Brimfield, MA 01010
Plumbers hall Early Buying: Fri, Aug 3, 7 am-4 pm
1340 West Washington Boulevard Reg hours: Sat 8 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-4 pm Tues 1-5 PM
Chicago, iL 60607 Promoter: Fairground Shows NY c/o Michael Green Manager: Suzanne Rohrbacher
Po Box 528, Delmar NY 12054 413-427-0311
Early Buying: Sat 8 am 518-331-5004 Website: www.brimfieldacresnorth.com
Reg hours: Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm Email: [email protected]
312-666-1200 Website: www.fairgroundshows.com May 12
Website: www.randolphstreetmarket.com
May 3 Tuesday

Sunday DEALER’S CHOICE
ANTIQUE SHOWS
ALEXANDRA PALACE
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS 400 ExhiBiToRS
FAIR
Route 20
400 ExhiBiToRS Brimfield, MA 01010

Alexandra Palace Tues opens at 11 am
Alexandra Palace Way Manager: BAC Management
London N22 7AY UK 508-347-3929
Website: www.dealerschoiceshows.com
Sun 8:30 am-4:30 pm
Manager: Rachel Everett
+44 (0) 1636 702326
Website: www.iacf.co.uk

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-9

May/June

May 12 May 15-16 June 4-5

Tuesday Friday & Saturday Thursday & Friday

TREASURE TRUNK PENN DRY GOODS MARKET NEWARK INTERNATIONAL
TUESDAY ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
24 ExhiBiToRS FAIR
250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS
Schwenkfelder Library 2,000 ExhiBiToRS
35 Main Street & heritage Center
Brimfield, MA 01010 105 Seminary Street Newark & Nottinghamshire
Pennsburg, PA 18073 Showground
Tues 7 am Newark, Nottinghamshire, England
Contact: Rusty Corriveau Fri 10 am-5 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm NG24 2NY UK
413-245-3436 Manager: Candace Perry
Email: [email protected] 215-679-3103 Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm
Website: www.schwenkfelder.com Manager: Rachel Everett
May 13-17 +44 (0) 1636 702326
May 23 Website: www.iacf.co.uk
Wednesday-Sunday
Saturday June 5-7
BRIMFIELD’S
HEART-O-THE MART VINTAGE, ANTIQUES & Friday-Sunday
REPURPOSED GOODS
400 ExhiBiToRS SHOW MADISON BOUCKVILLE
JUNE SHOW
37 Palmer Road 40+ ExhiBiToRS
Brimfield, MA 01010 Town Wide Event
Madison Town Green Bouckville, NY 13310
Wed-Sun 9 am-5 pm Boston Post Road, Madison, CT 06443
Manager: Pam Moriarty Fri-Sun 8 am-5 pm
413-245-9556 Sat 9 am-4 pm Website: www.madison-bouckville.com
Email: [email protected] Sponsor: Madison, CT Chamber of Commerce
Website: www.brimfield-hotm.com Manager: Eileen Banisch June 5-7
203-245-7394
May 13-17 Website: www.madisonct.com Friday-Sunday

Wednesday-Sunday May 23-24 CIDER HOUSE JUNE SHOW

NEW ENGLAND MOTEL Saturday & Sunday 125+ ExhiBiToRS
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE indoors/outdoors
SHOWS 6769 Route 20
RANDOLPH STREET Bouckville, NY 13310
400 BooThS MARKET FESTIVAL
— CHICAGO Fri-Sun 8 am-5 pm
30 Palmer Road info: Ruth 315-825-8477
Route 20 300 ExhiBiToRS Website: www.ciderhouseantiques.com
Brimfield, MA 01010
Plumbers hall June 7
opens Wed 6 am-5 pm & Daily Thurs-Sun 8 am- 5 pm 1340 West Washington Boulevard
Manager: John & Bob Doldoorian Chicago, iL 60607 Sunday
508-347-2179; showtime 413-245-3348
Website: www.antiques-brimfield.com Early Buying: Sat 8 am NORTHERN NEW
Reg hours: Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm ENGLAND BOOK FAIR
May 14-16 312-666-1200
Website: www.randolphstreetmarket.com Everett Arena
Thursday-Saturday 15 Loudon Road, Concord, Nh
May 23-24 Exit 14 off i-93
MAY’S ANTIQUE MARKET
Saturday & Sunday Sun 10 am-4 pm
385 ExhiBiToRS Promoted by Richard Mori Books
STORMVILLE AIRPORT 603-801-7176
10 Palmer Road (Route 20) ANTIQUE SHOW & Website: www.nornebookfair.com
Brimfield, MA 01010 FLEA MARKET Email: [email protected]

Thurs-Sat 9 am-7 pm 500+ ExhiBiToRS
Manager: Martha May
413-245-9271 Stormville Airport
Website: www.maysbrimfield.com 428 Route 216, Stormville, NY 12582

May 15-16 Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm
Manager: Pat Carnahan
Friday & Saturday 845-221-6561
Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com
BRIMFIELD’S AUCTION
ACRES ANTIQUES AND May 23-24
COLLECTIBLES
(fka) J&J Promotions Saturday & Sunday

250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS BARN STAR’S
SPRING ANTIQUES
35 Main Street AT RHINEBECK
Brimfield, MA 01010
Dutchess County Fairgrounds
Fri 8 am-4 pm & Sat 9 am-3 pm 6550 Spring Brook Ave
Contact: Rusty Corriveau Route 9, Rhinebeck, NY 12572
413-245-3436
Email: [email protected] Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
Website www.brimfieldauctionacres.com Manager: Frank Gaglio
Facebook: Brimfield Auction Acres 845-876-0616
Email: [email protected]
Website: www.barnstar.com

S-10 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

June/July

June 11-14 June 27-28 July 4-5

Thursday-Sunday Saturday & Sunday Saturday & Sunday

SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS ROUND LAKE ANTIQUES STORMVILLE AIRPORT
Antique & Designer Items FESTIVAL ANTIQUE SHOW & FLEA
MARKET
3,500 BooThS 150 ExhiBiToRS
500+ ExhiBiToRS
Atlanta Expo Centers Village Greens of
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE Round Lake, NY Stormville Airport
(i-285 Exit 55) 428 Route 216
Atlanta, GA 30354 Sat & Sun 9 am-5 pm Stormville, NY 12582
Promoter: Fairground Shows NY c/o Michael Green
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Po Box 528, Delmar NY 12054 Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm
740-569-2800 518-331-5004 Manager: Pat Carnahan
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com Email: [email protected] 845-221-6561
Website: www.fairgroundshows.com Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com
June 12-13
July 3-4 July 9-12
Friday & Saturday
Friday & Saturday Thursday-Sunday
SHEPTON MALLET
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS SHARON TREASURE SALE SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
FAIR TO BENEFIT SHARON Antique & Designer Items
HISTORICAL SOCIETY
500 ExhiBiToRS 3,500 BooThS
MULTiPLE DoNATioNS
Royal Bath & West Showground Atlanta Expo Centers
Shepton Mallet, Somerset, England Sharon historical Society 3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
BA4 6QN UK 18 Main Street (i-285 Exit 55)
Sharon, CT 06069 Atlanta, GA 30354
Fri & Sat 9 am-5 pm
Manager: Rachel Everett Fri 4-7 pm & Sat 9 am-3 pm Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Sponsor: Sharon historical Society Sun 10 am-4 pm
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Manager: ShS Fund Development Committee 740-569-2800
860-364-5688 Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
June 20 Website: www.sharonhist.org
July 9-13
Saturday July 4
Thursday-Monday
STORMVILLE AIRPORT’S Saturday
ULTIMATE FAMILY YARD MARIER’S PRE-BRIMFIELD
SALE ANTIQUES IN THE ANTIQUE FLEA MARKET
CHURCH YARD
300+ FAMiLiES 1628 Park Street
Stevens Memorial United Route 20
Stormville Airport Methodist Church Palmer, MA
428 Route 216, Stormville, NY 12582 8 Shady Lane
South Salem, NY Early setup Wed
Sat 9 am-3 pm Thurs-Mon 7 am-4 pm
845-226-1660 Sat 9 am-4 pm Manager: Ross Swiechowicz & Rose (Gagnon) Swiechowicz
Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com Manager: Debbie Turi Manager: Rose (Gagnon) Swiechowicz
D. Turi Antique Shows 401-714-3153
June 23-24 973-464-9793 Website: https://mariersantiquefleamarket.com
Email: [email protected]
Tuesday & Wednesday Website: www.dturiantiqueshows.com July 11

ARDINGLY INTERNATIONAL July 4 Saturday
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
FAIR Saturday CHELSEA FLEA MARKET

1,300 ExhiBiToRS THE 4th OF JULY TIVERTON 125 ExhiBiToRS
4-CORNERS ANTIQUES
South of England Showground SHOW North & South Commons
Ardingly, West Sussex, England Chelsea, VT 05038
Rh17 6TL UK 40 ExhiBiToRS
Sat 9 am-3 pm
Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm on the Grounds of the Meeting house Sponsor: Chelsea Flea Market Association
Manager: Rachel Everett 3852 Main Road Vendor Manager: Phyllis hayward
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Tiverton, Ri 02878 Email: [email protected]
Website: www.iacf.co.uk 802-685-2281
Sat 9 am-4 pm Facebook/Chelsea-Flea-Market
June 27-28 Manager: Brian Ferguson Antiques
508-674-9186 July 11-12
Saturday & Sunday Email: [email protected]
Website: www.brianfergusonantiques.com Saturday & Sunday
BRIAN LEBEL’S OLD WEST
SHOW – SANTA FE AMERICA’S LARGEST
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE
100 ExhiBiToRS SHOW

Santa Fe Community Convention 1,100 ExhiBiToRS
Center
21 West Marcy Street Portland Expo Center
Santa Fe, NM 2060 North Marine Drive
Portland, oR 97217
Sat 9 am-4 pm & Sun 9 am-3 pm
Manager: Brian Lebel Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
480-779-9378 Manager: Christine Palmer & Associates
Website: www.oldwestevents.com Website: www.christinepalmer.net

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-11

July/August

July 11-12 July 16-18 July 25-26

Saturday & Sunday Thursday-Saturday Saturday & Sunday

DC BIG FLEA & MAY’S ANTIQUE MARKET THE NEWPORT SHOW
ANTIQUES MARKET
385 ExhiBiToRS 40+ ExhiBiToRS
600+ BooThS
10 Palmer Road (Route 20) St Georges School ice Rink
Dulles Expo Center Brimfield, MA 01010 375 Purgatory Road
4320 Chantilly Shopping Center Middletown, Ri
Chantilly, VA 20151 Thurs-Sat 9 am-7 pm
Manager: Martha May Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm 413-245-9271 Manager: Diana h. Bittel
Manager: D’Amore Promotions Website: www.maysbrimfield.com 401-846-2669
757-430-4735 Website: www.thenewportshow.com
Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com July 17-18
July 25-26
July 14 Friday & Saturday
Saturday & Sunday
Tuesday BRIMFIELD’S AUCTION indoors/outdoors
ACRES ANTIQUES AND
BRIMFIELD ACRES NORTH COLLECTIBLES RANDOLPH STREET
(fka) J&J Promotions MARKET FESTIVAL
300+ ExhiBiToRS — CHICAGO
250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS
74 Palmer Road (Route 20) 300 ExhiBiToRS
Brimfield, MA 01010 35 Main Street
Brimfield, MA 01010 Plumbers hall
Tues 1-5 PM 1340 West Washington Boulevard
Manager: Suzanne Rohrbacher Fri 8 am-4 pm & Sat 9 am-3 pm Chicago, iL 60607
413-427-0311 Contact: Rusty Corriveau
Website: www.brimfieldacresnorth.com 413-245-3436 Early Buying: Sat 8 am
Email: [email protected] Reg hours: Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm
July 14 Website www.brimfieldauctionacres.com 312-666-1200
Facebook: Brimfield Auction Acres Website: www.randolphstreetmarket.com
Tuesday
July 21-22 July 25-26
DEALER’S CHOICE
ANTIQUE SHOWS Tuesday & Wednesday Saturday & Sunday

400 ExhiBiToRS ARDINGLY ZOAR HARVEST FESTIVAL
INTERNATIONAL
Route 20, Brimfield, MA 01010 ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS 60+ ANTiQUES DEALERS & 30+ ARTiSANS
FAIR
Tues opens at 11 am Main Street
Manager: BAC Management 1,300 ExhiBiToRS Zoar, oh 44697
508-347-3929
Website: www.dealerschoiceshows.com South of England Showground Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
Ardingly, West Sussex, England Sponsor: Zoar Community Association
July 14 Rh17 6TL UK Manager: Steve Sherhag
800-262-6195
Tuesday Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm Website: www.historiczoarvillage.com
Manager: Rachel Everett
TREASURE TRUNK TUESDAY +44 (0) 1636 702326 July 26
Website: www.iacf.co.uk
250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS Sunday
July 25-26
35 Main Street, Brimfield, MA 01010 SUMMER ANTIQUES EXPO
Saturday & Sunday
Tues 7 am 161 East hanover Avenue
Contact: Rusty Corriveau EAST HAMPTON Morris Twp, NJ 07950
413-245-3436 ANTIQUES SHOW
Email: [email protected] Sun 10 am-5 pm
50 ExhiBiToRS Manager: Debbie Turi
July 15-19 D. Turi Antique Shows
on the Grounds of The 973-464-9793
Wednesday-Sunday historic Mulford Farm Museum Email: [email protected]
James Lane, East hampton, NY Website: www.dturiantiqueshows.com
BRIMFIELD’S
HEART-O-THE MART Preview Party: Fri, July 24 July 31-August 2
Reg hours: Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-5 pm
300 ExhiBiToRS Manager: Brian Ferguson Antiques Friday-Sunday
508-674-9186
37 Palmer Road, Brimfield, MA 01010 Email: [email protected] MAINE ANTIQUES FESTIVAL
Website: www.brianfergusonantiques.com
Wed-Sun 9 am-5 pm 150+ ExhiBiToRS
Manager: Pam Moriarty
413-245-9556 Union Fairgrounds
Email: [email protected] 1 Fairgrounds Lane
Website: www.brimfield-hotm.com Union, ME 04862

July 15-19 Fri 12-5 pm, Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-4 pm
Sponsor: Coastal Promotions/Paul Davis Shows
Wednesday-Sunday Manager: Paul Davis
207-221-3108
NEW ENGLAND MOTEL Website: www.maineantiquesfestival.com
ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE
SHOWS

400 BooThS

30 Palmer Road
Route 20, Brimfield, MA 01010

opens Wed 6 am-5 pm & Daily Thurs-Sun 8 am- 5 pm
Manager: John & Bob Doldoorian
508-347-2179; showtime 413-245-3348
Website: www.antiques-brimfield.com

S-12 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

August

July 31-August 3 August 4 August 6-9

Friday-Monday Tuesday Thursday-Sunday

THE NANTUCKET SUMMER AMERICANA CELEBRATION SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
ANTIQUES SHOW AS PART OF Antique & Designer Items
NEW HAMPSHIRE
32 EXHIBITORS ANTIQUE WEEK 3,500 BOOTHS

Nantucket Boys & Girls Club 75 EXHIBITORS Atlanta Expo Centers
61 Sparks Avenue 3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
Nantucket, MA Everett Arena (I-285 Exit 55), Atlanta, GA 30354
15 Loudon Road, Concord, NH
Fri & Sat 10 am-6 pm; Sun 10 am-5 pm & Mon 10 am-3 pm Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
Manager: Antiques Council Early Buying: Tues 8-10 am Sun 10 am-4 pm
413-436-7064 Reg Hours: Tues 10 am-4 pm 740-569-2800
Website: www.antiquescouncil.com Manager: Peter Mavris Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
www.nantucketsummerantiquesshow.com 207-608-3086
Email: [email protected] August 7-10
August 1 Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com
Friday-Monday
Saturday August 5
42nd ANNUAL WHITEHAWK
THE LITTLE COMPTON Wednesday ANTIQUE INDIAN AND
ANTIQUES FESTIVAL ETHNOGRAPHIC ART
MIDWEEK IN MANCHESTER SHOW
50 exhibitors ANTIQUES SHOW
100+ EXHIBITORS
On The Grounds Of The JFK Memorial Coliseum
Little Compton Historical Society 303 Beech Street, Manchester, NH Santa Fe Community & Convention
548 West Main Road Center
Little Compton, RI Wed 1-7 pm 201 West Marcy, Santa Fe, NM 87501
Manager: Frank Gaglio
Preview Party: Fri, July 31, 6-8 pm 845-876-0616 Preview: Fri, Aug 7, 6-9 pm
Reg Hours: Sat 10 am-4 pm Email: [email protected] Reg Hours: Sat-Mon 10 am-5 pm
Manager: Brian Ferguson Antiques Website: www.barnstar.com Sponsor: Whitehawk Associates
508-674-9186 Manager: Marcia Berridge
Email: [email protected] August 5-6 505-988-9544
Website: www.brianfergusonantiques.com Website: www.whitehawkshows.com
Wednesday & Thursday
August 1-2 August 8
ANTIQUES IN MANCHESTER
Saturday & Sunday THE COLLECTORS FAIR Saturday

ANTIQUE FAIR & 65 EXHIBITORS 50th ANNUAL
FLEA MARKET CAPE COD ANTIQUE
Sullivan Arena DEALERS ASSOCIATION
220+ exhibitors Saint Anselm College SUMMER ANTIQUES
105 St Anselm Drive, Manchester, NH SHOW & SALE
Washington County Fairgrounds
Greenwich, NY Wed & Thurs 10 am-6 pm 30+ EXHIBITORS
Manager: DiSaia Management
Early Buying: Fri, Aug 3, 7 am-4 pm 860-908-0076 Nauset Middle School
Reg Hours: Sat 8 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-4 pm Website: www.antiquesinmanchester.com 70 Route 28, Orleans, MA
Promoter: Fairground Shows NY c/o Michael Green
PO Box 528, Delmar NY 12054 August 6-8 Sat 9 am-3 pm
518-331-5004 Sponsor: Cape Cod Antique Dealers Association
Email: [email protected] Thursday-Saturday Manager: Charlene Dixon, President CCADA
Website: www.fairgroundshows.com 508-240-7726
63rd ANNUAL Website: www.ccada.com
August 2 NEW HAMPSHIRE
ANTIQUES SHOW August 10-16
Sunday
67 exhibitors Monday-Sunday
MILFORD ANTIQUES SHOW
Sunday Of Antiques Week In Doubletree (by Hilton) Manchester MADISON BOUCKVILLE
New Hampshire Downtown JUNE SHOW
700 Elm Street
Over 65 Exhibitors Manchester, NH 03100 Town Wide Event
Bouckville, NY 13310
Hampshire Hills Athletic Club Thurs & Fri 10 am-7 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm
50 Emerson Road Sponsor: The New Hampshire Antiques Dealers Association Mon-Sun 8 am-5 pm
Milford, NH 03055 Manager: Josh Steenburgh VP Show Chairman Website: www.madison-bouckville.com
Beverly Longacre Director Show Chairman
Sun 8:30 am-12 pm 603-876-4080 August 11-16
Manager: Jack Donigian Website: www.nhada.org
781-329-1192 Tuesday-Sunday
Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com
CIDER HOUSE
ANTIQUE WEEK

200+ EXHIBITORS

6769 Route 20, Bouckville, NY 13310

Tues-Sun 8 am-5 pm
Info: Ruth 315-825-8477
Website: www.ciderhouseantiques.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-13

August/September

August 13-14 September 5-6 September 8-9

Thursday & Friday Saturday & Sunday Tuesday & Wednesday

NEWARK INTERNATIONAL STORMVILLE AIRPORT ARDINGLY INTERNATIONAL
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS ANTIQUE SHOW & FLEA ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
FAIR MARKET FAIR

2,000 ExhiBiToRS 500+ ExhiBiToRS 1,300 ExhiBiToRS

Newark & Nottinghamshire Stormville Airport South of England Showground
Showground 428 Route 216, Stormville, NY 12582 Ardingly, West Sussex, England
Newark, Nottinghamshire, England Rh17 6TL UK
NG24 2NY UK Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm
Manager: Pat Carnahan Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm
Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm 845-221-6561 Manager: Rachel Everett
Manager: Rachel Everett Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com +44 (0) 1636 702326
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Website: www.iacf.co.uk
Website: www.iacf.co.uk September 6
September 9-13
August 22 Sunday
Wednesday-Sunday
Saturday ALEXANDRA PALACE
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS BRIMFIELD’S
49th ANNUAL MADISON FAIR HEART-O-THE MART
HISTORICAL SOCIETY’S
ANTIQUES FAIR 400 ExhiBiToRS 400 ExhiBiToRS

Madison Town Green Alexandra Palace 37 Palmer Road
Boston Post Road, Madison, CT 06443 Alexandra Palace Way Brimfield, MA 01010
London N22 7AY UK
Sat 9 am-4 pm Wed-Sun 9 am-5 pm
Manager: Jenny Simpson Sun 8:30 am-4:30 pm Manager: Pam Moriarty
203-245-4567 Manager: Rachel Everett 413-245-9556
Website: www.madisonhistory.org +44 (0) 1636 702326 Email: [email protected]
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Website: www.brimfield-hotm.com
August 22
September 8 September 9-13
Saturday
Tuesday Wednesday-Sunday
78th ANNUAL
PAPERMANIA PLUS BRIMFIELD ACRES NORTH NEW ENGLAND MOTEL
ANTIQUE PAPER SHOW, ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE
ADVERTISING & 300+ ExhiBiToRS SHOWS
PHOTOGRAPHY
74 Palmer Road (Route 20) 400 BooThS
xL Center Brimfield, MA 01010
one Civic Center Plaza 30 Palmer Road
hartford, CT 06103 Tues 1-5 PM Route 20
Manager: Suzanne Rohrbacher Brimfield, MA 01010
Sat 9 am-5 pm 413-427-0311
Manager: hillcrest Promotions, LLC Website: www.brimfieldacresnorth.com opens Wed 6 am-5 pm & Daily Thurs-Sun 8 am- 5 pm
860-529-2234; 860-280-8339 Manager: John & Bob Doldoorian
Website: www.papermaniaplus.com September 8 508-347-2179; showtime 413-245-3348
Website: www.antiques-brimfield.com
August 22-23 Tuesday
September 10-12
Saturday & Sunday DEALER’S CHOICE
ANTIQUE SHOWS Thursday-Saturday
WARREN COUNTY
ANTIQUES SHOW 400 ExhiBiToRS MAY’S ANTIQUE MARKET

100 ExhiBiToRS Route 20, Brimfield, MA 01010 385 ExhiBiToRS

871 County Road 519 Tues opens at 11 am 10 Palmer Road (Route 20)
Phillipsburg, NJ 08865 Manager: BAC Management Brimfield, MA 01010
508-347-3929
Sat & Sun 10 am-4 pm Website: www.dealerschoiceshows.com Thurs-Sat 9 am-7 pm
Manager: Melva & Chris Manager: Martha May
908-343-5873 September 8 413-245-9271
Website: www.warrencountyantiqueshow.com Website: www.maysbrimfield.com
Tuesday
September 3-7 September 10-13
TREASURE TRUNK TUESDAY
Thursday-Monday Thursday-Sunday
250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS
MARIER’S PRE-BRIMFIELD SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
ANTIQUE FLEA MARKET 35 Main Street, Brimfield, MA 01010 Antique & Designer Items

1628 Park Street Tues 7 am 3,500 BooThS
Route 20, Palmer, MA Contact: Rusty Corriveau
413-245-3436 Atlanta Expo Centers
Early setup Wed Email: [email protected] 3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
Thurs-Mon 7 am-4 pm (i-285 Exit 55)
Sponsor: Ross Swiechowicz & Rose (Gagnon) Swiechowicz Atlanta, GA 30354
Manager: Rose (Gagnon) Swiechowicz
401-714-3153 Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm &
Website: https://mariersantiquefleamarket.com Sun 10 am-4 pm
740-569-2800
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com

S-14 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

September/October

September 11-12 September 18-19 September 19-20

Friday & Saturday Friday & Saturday Saturday & Sunday

BRIMFIELD’S AUCTION ORIGINAL 175th DC BIG FLEA &
ACRES ANTIQUES AND SEMI-ANNUAL YORK, PA, ANTIQUES MARKET
COLLECTIBLES ANTIQUES SHOW & SALE
(fka) J&J Promotions 600+ BooThS
96 ExhiBiToRS
250 To 400 ExhiBiToRS Dulles Expo Center
York Expo Center 4320 Chantilly Shopping Center
35 Main Street, Brimfield, MA 01010 Memorial hall East Chantilly, VA 20151
334 Carlisle Avenue, York, PA 17404
Fri 8 am-4 pm & Sat 9 am-3 pm Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
Contact: Rusty Corriveau Fri 10 am-6 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm Manager: D’Amore Promotions
413-245-3436 Manager: Melvin L. Arion 757-430-4735
Email: [email protected] 302-875-5326; 302-542-3286 Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com
Website www.brimfieldauctionacres.com Website: www.theoriginalyorkantiquesshow.com
Facebook: Brimfield Auction Acres September 26-27
September 18-19
September 12 Saturday & Sunday
Friday & Saturday
Saturday FALL ANTIQUES IN
SHEPTON MALLET SCHOHARIE
STORMVILLE AIRPORT’S ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
ULTIMATE FAMILY FAIR 143 Depot Lane
YARD SALE Schoharie, NY 12157
600 ExhiBiToRS
300+ FAMiLiES Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
Royal Bath & West Showground Manager: Ruth Anne Wilkinson 518-231-7241
Stormville Airport Shepton Mallet, Somerset, England Debbie Tow 518-295-7505
428 Route 216, Stormville, NY 12582 BA4 6QN UK Email: [email protected]
Website: www.schoharieheritage.org
Sat 9 am-3 pm Fri & Sat 9 am-5 pm
845-226-1660 Manager: Rachel Everett September 28-october 3
Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com +44 (0) 1636 702326
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Monday-Saturday
September 12
September 19 ORIGINAL ROUND TOP
Saturday ANTIQUES FAIR
Saturday
VINTAGE, ANTIQUES & 200+ ExhiBiToRS
REPURPOSED GOODS PAPER TOWN – THE PAPER,
SHOW BOOK & ADVERTISING Round Top (Carmine), Tx 78954
COLLECTIBLES SHOW
40+ ExhiBiToRS Mon 9 am-6 pm & Tues-Sat 9 am-5 pm
Boxborough holiday inn Manager: Susan Franks
Madison Town Green 242 Adams Place 512-237-4747
Boston Post Road, Madison, CT 06443 Boxborough, MA 01719 Website: www.roundtoptexasantiques.com

Sat 9 am-4 pm Sat 9 am-3 pm September 29-october 3
Sponsor: Madison, CT Chamber of Commerce Manager: Flamingo Eventz, LLC
Manager: Eileen Banisch Phone: 603-509-2639 Tuesday-Saturday
203-245-7394 Email: [email protected]
Website: www.madisonct.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/papertownvintage MARBURGER FARM FALL
Website: www.flamingoeventz.com ANTIQUE SHOW
September 12-13
September 19-20 350+ ExhiBiToRS
Saturday & Sunday
Saturday & Sunday 2248 South State highway 237
BROOKLYN ANTIQUARIAN Round Top, Tx 78954
BOOK FAIR 33rd ANNUAL CAPE COD
GLASS SHOW & SALE Tues 10 am-6 pm; Wed-Fri, 9 am-5 pm & Sat 9 am-4 pm
Brooklyn Expo Center Manager: Ashley Ferguson
72 Noble Street (at Franklin Street) Cultural Center of Cape Cod 800-947-5799
Greenpoint, Brooklyn, NY 11222 307 old Main Street Website: www.roundtop-marburger.com
South Yarmouth, MA
Sat 12-7 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm october TBD
Producer: Marvin Getman Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 12-4 pm
781-862-4039 Sponsor: Cape Cod Glass Club Sunday
Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com Manager: Betsy hewlett Lessig
508-776-9098 THE PIONEER VALLEY
September 12-13 Email: [email protected] VINTAGE BOOK &
Website: www.capecodglassclub.org EPHEMERA FAIR
Saturday & Sunday
indoors/outdoors Smith Vocational School
80 Locust Street
RANDOLPH STREET Route 9
MARKET FESTIVAL Northampton, MA 01060
— CHICAGO
Sun 10 am-4 pm
300 ExhiBiToRS Sponsor: Southern New England Antiquarian Booksellers
(SNEAB)
Plumbers hall Manager: Flamingo Eventz, LLC
1340 West Washington Boulevard Phone: 603-509-2639
Chicago, iL 60607 Email: [email protected]
Facebook: www.facebook.com/pioneervalleyvintagebookfair
Early Buying: Sat 8 am Website: www.flamingoeventz.com
Reg hours: Sat & Sun 10 am-5 pm
312-666-1200
Website: www.randolphstreetmarket.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — S-15

October/November

october 2-3 october 10-11 october 24-25

Friday & Saturday Saturday & Sunday Saturday & Sunday

PETERBOROUGH FESTIVAL BARN STAR’S FALL AMERICA’S LARGEST
OF ANTIQUES ANTIQUES AT RHINEBECK ANTIQUE & COLLECTIBLE
SHOW
1,700 ExhiBiToRS Dutchess County Fairgrounds
6550 Spring Brook Ave 700 ExhiBiToRS
East of England Showground Route 9
Peterborough, Cambridgeshire Rhinebeck, NY 12572 Portland Expo Center
PE2 6hE UK 2060 North Marine Drive
Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm Portland, oR 97217
Fri 7 am-4:30 pm & Sat 9 am-4:30 pm Manager: Frank Gaglio
Manager: Rachel Everett 845-876-0616 Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Email: [email protected] Manager: Christine Palmer & Associates
Website: www.barnstar.com Website: www.christinepalmer.net
Website: www.iacf.co.uk
october 10-11 october 31
october 3-4
FALL ALLENTOWN Saturday & Sunday Saturday
PAPER SHOW
STORMVILLE AIRPORT BOSTON BOOK, PRINT &
Allentown Fairgrounds ANTIQUE SHOW & EPHEMERA SHOW
Agricultural hall FLEA MARKET
1929 Chew Street, Allentown, PA Back Bay Events Center
500+ ExhiBiToRS 180 Berkeley Street
Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 9 am-3 pm Boston, MA 02116
Sponsor: Allentown Paper Show, LLC Stormville Airport
Manager: Sean Klutinoty 428 Route 216 Sat 8 am-4 pm
610-573-4969 Stormville, NY 12582 Producer: Marvin Getman
Email: [email protected] 781-862-4039
Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm Website: www.bookandpaperfairs.com
Website: www.allentownpapershow.com Manager: Pat Carnahan
845-221-6561 November 1
october 3-4 Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com
Sunday
Saturday & Sunday october 11
ALEXANDRA PALACE
46th Annual Sunday ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
VERMONT ANTIQUES FAIR
DEALERS’ ASSOCIATION SUNDAY HAMPTON
ANNUAL SHOW ANTIQUE SHOW 400 ExhiBiToRS

50+ ExhiBiToRS 40 ExhiBiToRS Alexandra Palace
Alexandra Palace Way
Location: TBD Best Western inn & Conference Center London N22 7AY UK
815 Lafayette Road
Sat 8 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-3 pm hampton, Nh Sun 8:30 am-4:30 pm
Manager: Lori Scotnicki Manager: Rachel Everett
802-318-1619 Sun 10 am-2 pm +44 (0) 1636 702326
Email: [email protected] Manager: Peter Mavris Website: www.iacf.co.uk
Website: www.antiquesatmagicmountain.com 207-608-3086
Email: [email protected] November 1, 8, 15, 22, 29
october 8-9 Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com
Sundays
Thursday & Friday october 18, 25
MILFORD ANTIQUES SHOW
NEWARK INTERNATIONAL Sundays
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS
FAIR MILFORD ANTIQUES SHOW
hampshire hills Athletic Club
2,000 ExhiBiToRS oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS 50 Emerson Road
Milford, Nh 03055
Newark & Nottinghamshire hampshire hills Athletic Club
Showground 50 Emerson Road Sun 8:30 am-12 pm
Newark, Nottinghamshire, England Milford, Nh 03055 Manager: Jack Donigian
NG24 2NY UK 781-329-1192
Sun 8:30 am-12 pm Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com
Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm Manager: Jack Donigian
Manager: Rachel Everett 781-329-1192 November 3-4
+44 (0) 1636 702326 Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Tuesday & Wednesday

october 8-11 ARDINGLY INTERNATIONAL
ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS
Thursday-Sunday FAIR

SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS 1,200 ExhiBiToRS
Antique & Designer Items
South of England Showground
3,500 BooThS Ardingly, West Sussex, England
Rh17 6TL UK
Atlanta Expo Centers
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE Tues 9 am-5 pm & Wed 8 am-4 pm
(i-285 Exit 55), Atlanta, GA 30354 Manager: Rachel Everett
+44 (0) 1636 702326
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Website: www.iacf.co.uk
740-569-2800
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com

S-16 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

November/December

November 6-8 November 19-23 December 5-6

Friday-Sunday Thursday-Monday Saturday & Sunday

DELAWARE ANTIQUES SHOW SALON ART + DESIGN HOLIDAY ANTIQUES,
VINTAGE, ART & DESIGN
62 ExhiBiToRS 56+ ExhiBiToRS SHOW, INCLUDING BOOK
& PAPER ROW
Chase Center on the Riverfront Park Avenue Armory
Wilmington, DE 643 Park Armory, New York City 10065 Shriner’s Auditorium
99 Fordham Road
Preview: Thurs, Nov 5, 5-9 pm Vernissage: Thurs, Nov 19, 7-9 pm Wilmington, MA 01887
Reg hours: Fri & Sat 11 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm Reg hours: Fri 11 am-8 pm; Sat & Sun 11 am-7 pm;
Sponsor: Winterthur Museum Mon 11 am-5 pm Sat 10 am-5 pm & Sun 11 am-4 pm
Manager: Diana h. Bittel Manager: Sanford L. Smith + Associates Ltd Producer: Marvin Getman
800-448-3883 212-777-5218 781-862-4039
Website: www.winterthur.org/das Website: www.thesalonny.com Website: www.neantiqueshows.com

November 7-8 November 20-21 December 6

Saturday & Sunday Friday & Saturday Sunday

DC BIG FLEA & ANTIQUES 65th ANNUAL FALL “EASTERN SUNDAY HAMPTON
MARKET NATIONAL ANTIQUE SHOW” ANTIQUE SHOW

600+ BooThS 70 ExhiBiToRS 40 ExhiBiToRS

Dulles Expo Center Carlisle Expo Center Best Western inn & Conference Center
4320 Chantilly Shopping Center 100 K Street, Carlisle, PA 815 Lafayette Road, hampton, Nh
Chantilly, VA 20151
Fri 10 am-5 pm & Sat 10 am-4 pm Sun 10 am-2 pm
Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm Manager: holiday Promotions Manager: Peter Mavris
Manager: D’Amore Promotions 410-538-5558 207-608-3086
757-430-4735 Website: www.easternnationalantiques.com Email: [email protected]
Website: www.thebigfleamarket.com Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com
November 21-22
November 7-8 December 6, 13, 20, 27
Saturday & Sunday
Saturday & Sunday Sundays
THE SALT CITY HOLIDAY
STORMVILLE AIRPORT ANTIQUES SHOW MILFORD ANTIQUES SHOW
ANTIQUE SHOW &
FLEA MARKET 150 ExhiBiToRS oVER 65 ExhiBiToRS

500+ ExhiBiToRS New York State Fairgrounds hampshire hills Athletic Club
581 State Fair Boulevard 50 Emerson Road, Milford, Nh 03055
Stormville Airport Syracuse, NY 13209
428 Route 216, Stormville, NY 12582 Sun 8:30 am-12 pm
Sat 9 am-5 pm & Sun 10 am-5 pm Manager: Jack Donigian
Sat & Sun 8 am-4 pm Manager: Allman Promotions LLC 781-329-1192
Manager: Pat Carnahan 315-686-5789 Website: www.milfordantiqueshow.com
845-221-6561 Email: [email protected]
Website: www.stormvilleairportfleamarket.com Website: www.syracuseantiqueshow.com December 10-13

November 8 November 28-29 Thursday-Sunday

Sunday Saturday & Sunday SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
Antique & Designer Items
SUNDAY HAMPTON SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
ANTIQUE SHOW Antique & Designer Items 3,500 BooThS

40 ExhiBiToRS 800-1,200 BooThS Atlanta Expo Centers
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE
Best Western inn & Conference Center ohio Expo Center (i-285 Exit 55), Atlanta, GA 30354
815 Lafayette Road, hampton, Nh 717 East 17th Avenue
Columbus, oh 43211 Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
Sun 10 am-2 pm 740-569-2800
Manager: Peter Mavris Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
207-608-3086 740-569-2800
Email: [email protected] Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com December 19-20
Website: www.petermavrisantiqueshows.com
December 3-4 Saturday & Sunday
November 12-15
Thursday & Friday SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS
Thursday-Sunday Antique & Designer Items
NEWARK INTERNATIONAL
SCOTT ANTIQUE MARKETS ANTIQUES & COLLECTORS 800 BooThS
Antique & Designer Items FAIR
ohio Expo Center
3,500 BooThS 1,500 ExhiBiToRS 717 East 17th Avenue
Columbus, oh 43211
Atlanta Expo Centers Newark & Nottinghamshire Showground
3650 & 3850 Jonesboro Road SE Newark, Nottinghamshire, England Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm
(i-285 Exit 55), Atlanta, GA 30354 NG24 2NY UK 740-569-2800
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com
Thurs 10:45 am-6 pm, Fri & Sat 9 am-6 pm & Sun 10 am-4 pm Thurs 9 am-6 pm & Fri 8 am-4 pm
740-569-2800 Manager: Rachel Everett
Website: www.scottantiquemarkets.com +44 (0) 1636 702326
Website: www.iacf.co.uk
November 13-14
December 5-6
Friday & Saturday
Saturday & Sunday
SHEPTON MALLET ANTIQUES
& COLLECTORS FAIR GREENWICH WINTER
ANTIQUES SHOW
500 ExhiBiToRS
Eastern Greenwich Civic Center
Royal Bath & West Showground 90 harding Road
Shepton Mallet, Somerset, England old Greenwich, CT 06870
BA4 6QN UK
Preview Gala: Fri, Dec 4, 7-9 pm (tickets required)
Fri & Sat 9 am-5 pm Reg hours: Sat 10 am-6 pm & Sun 11 am-5 pm
Manager: Rachel Everett Manager: Frank Gaglio
+44 (0) 1636 702326 845-876-0616 • Email: [email protected]
Website: www.iacf.co.uk Website: www.barnstar.com

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 31

Auction Action In New York City
At Poster Auctions International—

Rare Posters Earn $1.7 Million
With Resurgence Of Art Nouveau

Henry Thiriet, Absinthe Berthelot, circa 1898, topped the
sale at $108,000.

Alphonse Mucha, Cycles Perfecta, 1902, Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec, Salon des Cent,
sold for $36,000 to a bidder in the room. 1896, was bid to $78,000.

NEW YORK CITY — Poster Mucha. His 1902 Cycles Per- des Étudiants was available, Manuel Orazi’s La Maison Moderne, 1900, realized $78,000.
Auctions International’s (PAI) fecta exudes the decorative and collectors were thrilled.
third sale of the year — Auc- style and expressive spaghetti The Dionysian scene was won zinc plates and is an extreme- lutionary posterist, Eladio
tion LXXIX, conducted Octo- hair that made him famous. for $5,520. ly rare French version before Rivadulla: “While a special-
ber 27 online and at the PAI While estimated at $17/20,000, letters. Justifiably, it garnered ized niche, I am disappointed
gallery in Manhattan — fin- bidders were fervent, result- Manuel Orazi continued the $66,000. that the historical importance
ished at $1.707 million in ing in a $36,000 sale to a bid- theme with his elegantly deco- But Art Deco, Modern and of these documents was not
sales. The auction provided der in the room — and exuber- rative work La Maison Mod- contemporary posters were recognized.”
enthusiastic acclaim for ant applause followed. Rarer erne from 1900. His stately also highly lauded. Paul Colin
important works of the Art works by the Belle Epoque design for the modern art dazzled Art Deco lovers with Prices given include the buy-
Nouveau and Art Deco eras. master were similarly desired; store fetched $78,000. his 1927 Lisa Duncan, which er’s premium, as stated by the
his theatrical Princezna Hya- earned $45,600. Henry George auction house.
Jack Rennert, president of cinta from 1911 blew away the Théophile-Alexandre Stein- Gawthorn presented a luxuri-
PAI, said, “The most signifi- estimate of $25/30,000 for a len also proved the lasting ous view of the world-famous Poster Auctions Internation-
cant aspect of this sale was grand $48,000. power of his works; his most St Andrews golf course with al’s next sale will be conducted
the return of Art Nouveau fol- iconic poster, Chat Noir / his 1925 maquette St Andrews. in New York on February 23,
lowing declining interest in For the Father of Art Nou- Tournée, from 1896, received a Estimated $14/17,000, it 2020. Consignments are accept-
previous years. This renewed veau — Jules Chéret — sales winning bid of $18,000. Collec- exceeded expectations for a ed until December 1.
passion is evident in record were similarly impassioned. tors also vied for a unique win of $24,000. Charles Ges-
sales of Orazi’s La Maison His revered Librairie Ed. painting by the artist: “Femme For information, 212-787-4000
Moderne, Thiriet’s Absinthe Sagot / Affiches-Estampes au Café” from 1914. The por- or www.posterauctions.com.
Berthelot and continued inter- from 1891 sold for $6,000. But trait of a woman seated in a
est in Mucha and Toulouse- it was his oil painting “Séré- crowded space well surpassed mar’s seductive design for the
Lautrec.” nade dans le Parc” that really its estimate of $7/9,000, earn- early drag queen aerialist
excited collectors; with an ing $19,200. Barbette from 1926 also
The highest bid at auction — estimate of $25/30,000, it was sparked a bidding frenzy; the
and perhaps the most unex- won for $38,400. Henri de Toulouse-Lautrec’s gavel fell at $5,280. And Har-
pected triumph — was for iconic designs for Belle Epoque ley Wood’s romantic scene of
Henri Thiriet’s circa 1898 Leonetto Cappiello, whose Paris resounded with poster Manhattan at dusk, New York
Absinthe Berthelot, a rare work informed both Art Nou- lovers. One of only two bicycle / Pennsylvania Railroad,
Belle Epoque design depicting veau and Art Deco, also posters he ever designed, prompted a winning bid of
a bustling outdoor café scene. delighted bidders. His very Cycle Michael from 1896, gar- $13,200.
Its estimate of $30/40,000 was first poster — Le Frou Frou nered a winning bid of $9,600. Despite these notable sales,
swiftly surpassed with ani- from 1899 — is testament to The 1896 Salon des Cent, an there are always some disap-
mated bidding, and the lot was the artist’s innate lithograph- iconic image from the artist, pointments. Rennert
finally won for $108,000. ic skill; estimated at $5/6,000, topped out at $78,000. His explained his dismay about
it was sold for $7,800. For the 1896 The Ault & Wiborg Co / low sales for Cuba’s first revo-
Perhaps no other artist is first time in PAI’s history, his Au Concert boasted several
more emblematic of Art Nou- 1907 Congrès International notable qualities: the hand-
veau’s prowess than Alphonse signed image was printed on

Saratoga Automobile Museum
Revives Donate-A-Vehicle Program

SARATOGA SPRINGS, N.Y. collection, which is based on largest fundraiser for the muse-
— The Saratoga Automobile their connection to our mission um and takes place at the Sara-
Museum has announced it is and collecting focus, and those toga Performing Arts Center.
reviving their “Donate-a-Vehi- vehicles that will be sold. One “We are grateful that the local
cle” program to help boost fund- hundred percent of the pro- community continues to sup-
raising efforts, to support ceeds from the sale of a donated port the museum and its mis-
exhibits and educational pro- vehicle goes directly to the sion,” said Carly Connors, exec-
gramming, such as the distract- museum and all vehicle dona- utive director, “Our EXCITING NEW 2012
ed driving initiative. tions are tax deductible for the Donate-a-Vehicle program is PRE-BRIMFIELD EVENTS!
donor. another way for people to help
Vehicles that can be donated fuel our educational programs Milford
under the program include The first vehicle donated by donating vehicles that they Antiques Show
cars, trucks, SUVs, boats, camp- under the revived program was no longer need or use.”
ers and RVs. Vehicle age does a 1955 Ford Thunderbird that The Saratoga Automobile Over 100 Dealers in
not factor into what can be was auctioned off, at no reserve, Museum is at 110 Avenue of the Quality Antiques and Collectibles!
donated, nor the road worthi- during the third annual Sara- Pines. For information about the
ness condition. toga Auto Auction in September Donate-a-Vehicle program, or to Hampshire Hills Sports and Fitness Club
2019. All proceeds from the sale arrange to donate a vehicle,
The museum will review vehi- of the donated vehicle directly www.saratogaautomuseum.org 50 Emerson Rd. (Intersection of Rtes. 101 & 13)
cles offered for donation in two benefited the museum. The or 518-401-5183. Milford, New Hampshire
ways; those that will be consid- Saratoga Auto Auction is the
ered for the museum’s exhibit Four Great Buying Opportunities!

32 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

Exhibition gallery view of “Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Palace: Celebrating a Exhibition gallery view of “Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Palace: Celebrating a
Collector.” Collector.”

Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Palace Celebrates

The Collector & The Collection At The Frick

Exhibition gallery view of “Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Pal- NEW YORK CITY — The Frick Collection’s Por- (1670-1733), Elector of Saxony and later King of
ace: Celebrating a Collector.” tico Gallery has been transformed into an Eigh- Poland. The exhibition explores the ways both
teenth Century “porcelain room” with the installa- enthusiasts lived with their collections, as well as
tion of “Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Palace: the idea that Arnhold was creating his own palace
Celebrating a Collector,” an exhibition of works of porcelain, acquiring many objects commissioned
from the famed European porcelain manufactory, by Augustus.
along with several Asian examples that inspired
such wares. The pieces are drawn from the collec- In the Eighteenth Century, ceramic ware of
tion of the late Henry H. Arnhold (1921-2018), diverse forms, techniques and origins was often
whose foundation made a promised gift of more exhibited in extravagant “porcelain rooms,” where
than 100 objects to the Frick nearly a decade ago they were arranged by color. This type of display
and supported the creation of the Portico Gallery. was adopted by Augustus for his small pleasure
palace in Dresden, called the Japanisches Palais
Organized by Charlotte Vignon, the Frick’s cura- (Japanese Palace). He was said to have been afflict-
tor of decorative arts, the show offers a fresh take ed by a maladie de porcelain (porcelain fever). By
on this esteemed collection, transforming the gal- 1719, he had amassed more than 20,000 pieces of
lery into a “porcelain room” and grouping the works Chinese and Japanese porcelain, which were show-
on view by color. This type of installation emulates cased in his Japanese Palace. The palace was
a historic approach and allows visitors to experi- rebuilt to highlight porcelain commissioned from
ence these fragile, luxurious objects in much the the Meissen Royal Porcelain Manufactory, founded
same way as they would have been seen in Eigh- by Augustus in 1710 — the first of its kind in
teenth Century Europe. Europe.

“Henry Arnhold’s Meissen Palace” also considers The Arnhold Collection, one of the greatest pri-
the late collector’s attraction to these wondrous vate holdings of Meissen porcelain assembled in
pieces alongside the fascination they held for the the Twentieth Century, was formed between 1926
most famous patron of such objects, Augustus II and 1935 by Lisa and Heinrich Arnhold; it came to
Exhibition gallery view of “Teapot,” hard- America with Lisa Arnhold. Her son, Henry,
paste porcelain, circa 1729-31, Meissen Por- extended the size and scope of the collection. Some-
celain Manufactory. times he followed his parents’ tastes and prefer-
ences, and sometimes departing from their tradi-
tion such as with the acquisition of Meissen with
underglaze blue decoration, figures and groups
and mounted objects.

This is the fourth presentation to focus on the
Arnhold collection, and an illustrated booklet fea-
turing installation views and a conversation with
members of the Arnhold family accompanies the
exhibition. There is no end date for the exhibition,
it will be on view through spring 2020.

The Frick is at 1 East 70th Street. For more infor-
mation, www.frick.org or 212-288-0700.

All photographs are by Joseph Coscia Jr

Exhibition gallery view of “Figure of Hofnarr Fröhlich,”
hard-paste porcelain, 1738, Meissen Porcelain Manufactory,
modeled by Johann Joachim Kändler (German, 1706-1775).

Exhibition gallery view of “Mounted Meissen Group,” hard- Exhibition gallery view of “Great Bustard,”
paste porcelain with gilt-bronze mounts (probably French), hard-paste porcelain, 1732, modeled by
circa 1728-30, Meissen Porcelain Manufactory, model attrib- Johann Gottlieb Kirchner, (1706-after 1737).
uted to George Christian Fritsche, (act. 1681-1709). Exhibition gallery view of a pair of “Bird-
cage” vases (bottom) and other hard-paste
porcelain, after 1730 Meissen Porcelain Man-
ufactory.

December 20, 2019 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — 33

DuMouchelles Uncovers Rodin Bronzes At Collector’s
Home & Offers Them At December 13-15 Auction

Auguste Rodin (French, Candelabra by Georg Jensen.
1840-1917), “Le Désespéré,”
bronze sculpture, circa Auguste Rodin (French, 1840-1917), “A Burgher Art glass by Dale Chihuly will be
1900-1930, 7½ by 12 by 16 Of Calais (Jean D’aire),” bronze sculpture, 18-3/8 offered.
inches, signed “A. Rodin,” high by 6 inches wide, A. Rudier Foundry, Paris.
inscribed “Alexis Rudier Cast circa 1900-1930. Signed on base “A. Rodin”
Fondeur Paris” on verso at over foundry mark “A. Rudier Fondeur Paris”
base. ($30/50,000).

DETROIT — A prominent tures by the Auguste Rodin until we began cataloging his includes paintings and bronzes
Ann Arbor, Mich., collector who (French, 1840-1917), considered home,” said Joan D. Walker, by notable artists such as Paul
was also the proprietor of a leg- the progenitor of modern sculp- president of DuMouchelles. Suttman (American 1933-
endary Detroit restaurant, ture. Rodin’s “A Burgher of Cal- 1993), Nancy Graves (Ameri-
selected DuMouchelles Art Gal- ais (Jean D’aire)” and “Le “We didn’t expect to find the can, 1939 – 1995), Robert Longo
leries to auction his extensive Désespéré” were two of the Rodin’s or the wide-ranging (American b 1953), among
and precious art collection; it most unique finds, they were variety of rare objects across so many others.
will be offered at DuMouchelles’ cast at Alexis Rudier Fondeur many categories, including art
December 13-15 auction. The Paris. A marble sculpture of the glass by L.C. Tiffany, Murano, Other highlights include a col-
collector, Robert (Bob) Schweiz- latter title and an identical sub- Lalique and Steuben, sterling lection of gold and silver rare
er, was the fourth generation ject is in the collection of the St. silver by Georg Jensen and Gor- coins; midcentury furniture;
proprietor of Schweizer’s Res- Louis Art Museum. ham and many other fine art hand-woven Oriental rugs in
taurant, a German restaurant pieces. This is one of the most many different styles and sizes;
that became a Detroit institu- “Bob’s father and grandfather exceptional collections we’ve oils on canvas by Hughie Lee-
tion over its nearly 130 years were customers of ours since auctioned at DuMouchelles in Smith (1915-1999) and Jean-
(1862-1991) by the riverfront. our founding in 1927. They pur- this decade.” Pierre Pincemin (French, 1944–
chased beautiful paintings and 2005), and many others.
DuMouchelles’ team of art sculptures by established art- The auction also features a
experts spent days in the home ists to adorn their restaurant number of additional collec- DuMouchelles’ gallery is at
evaluating and researching his and homes. When Schweizer’s tions, including nearly 100 fire- 409 East Jefferson Avenue. The
extensive art collection to pre- restaurant closed in 1991, we arms, such as a Nineteenth auctions begin at 1 pm on Fri-
pare the items for sale at auc- sold its collection. However, in Century flintlock percussion day, December 13, at 11 am on
tion. They began to find hidden all those decades, we hadn’t rifle, and a circa 1720-60, Seven Saturday and noon on Sunday.
treasures and very rare art- seen Bob’s personal collection Years’ War-era French rapier. For more information, 313-963-
work, including bronze sculp- 6255 or www.dumoart.com.
Contemporary art on offer

Transferware Collectors Club Annual Membership Renewals
Transferware Collectors Club the start of the new year Access a printable renewal
(TCC) membership renewals means your access to the TCC form or directly renew online.
for 2020 were recently mailed. Pattern and Sources Database Consider a donation to the
Have you renewed your mem- and other member benefits TCC! Donations support our
bership for 2020 yet? If you will continue uninterrupted. education programs. Also, con-
have, thank you! If not, there Consider renewing online sider a gift membership and
is still time to renew before (www.transcollectorsclub.org) share the benefits of TCC
your membership expires on and using PayPal. This saves membership with a friend or
December 31. Renewal before our member chair a lot of time. loved one.

Railroads & Train Stations Exhibit
To Feature Tri-State Artists
NORWALK, CONN. — The Camille Pissarro, railroads and ner, Cathy Russell, Anthony
Lockwood-Mathews Mansion stations are familiar places Santomauro, Norm Siegel and
Museum (LMMM) hosts a new that continue to inspire con- Rob Zuckerman.
exhibition, “The Trained Eye: temporary artists and impact
The Art of Railroads & Sta- society and the environment. “The artists featured in the
tions,” on view through Sunday, exhibition, ‘The Trained Eye,’”
January 5. Curated by artist and trustee said Ingis, “will look at this
Gail Ingis and trustee Julyen kaleidoscope of images and col-
A subject matter explored by Norman, the exhibition will ors and render their own inter-
some of the great artists of the feature contemporary artists pretation with works that
Nineteenth and early Twenti- David Bravo, David Dunlop, range from photo-realism to
eth Centuries, such as Claude Julie O’Connor, DeAnn Prosia, post-impressionism and in a
Monet, Edward Hopper and Helen Roman, Aleksander Rot- variety of media including oil,
watercolor, acrylics, etchings
Aleksander Rotner, “Out of the Night,” photography on can- and photography.”
vas, 21 by 32 inches, contributed photo.
The contemporary art exhibi-
tions are sponsored in part by
Gail Ingis and Tom Claus. The
museum’s 2019 cultural and
educational programs are
made possible in part by fund-
ing from LMMM’s founding
patrons: the Estate of Mrs Cyn-
thia Clark Brown, LMMM’s
2019 season distinguished
benefactors: the City of Nor-
walk and the Maurice Good-
man Foundation.

The Lockwood-Mathews Man-
sion Museum is a National His-
toric Landmark at 295 West Ave-
nue. For more information, www.
lockwoodmathewsmansion.com
or 203-838-9799.

34 — Antiques and The Arts Weekly — December 20, 2019

The Ringling Receives Significant Gift
Transitions From Stanton And Nancy Kaplan
SARASOTA, FLA. — The John and Mable Ringling Museum
Crystal Bridges Museum of Ameri- of Art has received a significant gift from Stanton B. and Nancy foray into collecting with the purchase of a photograph by Ansel
can Art announces the appoint- W. Kaplan. The Kaplans’ gift includes a major photography col- Adams about 30 years ago. His connoisseurship developed as he
ment of Marissa Reyes as chief educa- lection, scholars rock collection and funds to endow both a cura- expanded his collection that includes many Twentieth Century
tion officer. Reyes will lead the vision torial position in photography and the photography and media masters.
for education at Crystal Bridges as a arts program of the Ringling.
key part of the leadership team. She Nancy Kaplan is a collector of Asian scholars’ rocks. The rocks,
comes to Crystal Bridges with 20 years The Kaplans’ contribution includes more than 1,000 photo- also known as Gongshi, are naturally occurring or shaped rocks
graphs by more than 30 prominent artists, including Eugène that are traditionally appreciated by Chinese scholars. The
of experience in arts Atget, Imogen Cunningham, Edward Weston and many addi- Kaplans donated a large limestone scholars rock to the museum
and culture sectors, tional photographers, as well as a collection of Asian scholars’ in 2001. Their latest gift will become part of the Ringling’s Asian
most recently from rocks. art collection.
Museum of Contem-
porary Art Chicago Steven High, the Ringling’s executive director, said, “We are More than 40 of the Kaplans’ photographs given to the muse-
(MCA), where she very grateful for this generous gift. The Kaplans have a long his- um by famed Mexican photographer Manuel Alvarez Bravo will
was the director of tory with the museum of volunteerism and financial support, be on exhibition from December 8 to March 1 “Manuel Alvarez
learning and public and we are honored to receive this significant gift of art and Bravo: Specters and Parables” can be seen in the Ringling’s Ulla
programs. In this funding that will enable us to share their diverse collections R. and Arthur F. Searing Wing.
role, she was re- with the Sarasota community. The endowments of a curatorship
sponsible for the and a program focused on photography and the media arts is an The John and Mable Ringling Museum of Art is at 5401 Bay
strategic and creative leadership of the especially important commitment by the Kaplans to support the Shore Road. For information, 941-359-5700 or www.ringling.org.
museum’s full range of programs, in- Ringling’s growing collections and scholarship in this medium.
cluding school partnerships, lectures In addition, the gift will allow us to expand our educational out-
and gallery talks, symposia, student reach through supporting publications and developing exhibi-
tours and workshops, family days, tions drawn from the Kaplan collection.”
events, teen programs and community
engagement. In her new role, she will Christopher Jones, the first Stanton B. and Nancy W. Kaplan
be responsible for the education divi- curator of photography and media arts, said he is excited about
sion and will work cross-departmen- the opportunities that this generous gift will provide for the
tally to develop some 800 public pro- museum. “Stan has created an outstanding collection of images
grams (lectures, classes, family events, by some of the most important artists in the history of photogra-
and more), school and teacher pro- phy. Gifting these works as part of their legacy elevated our col-
grams, community outreach, the guide lections and allows us to offer so many new perspectives and
program, online learning and access stories to our community for generations to come.”
and inclusion initiatives that include
on-site accommodations and programs Kaplan became involved with the Ringling as a volunteer in
for individuals with disabilities. the 1990s. His interest in collecting photographs was ignited at
age 10 when he built his own dark room, followed by his first

Photographer William Eggleston Creates
Foundation To Preserve His Legacy
MEMPHIS, TENN. — Artist William ative Commons. The artist’s children —
The Metropolitan Museum of Art is Eggleston, a pioneer of color photography, Andra, Winston and William Eggleston
hiring Dr Denise Murrell for the has launched a foundation dedicated to III — will serve as the foundation’s found-
newly created full-time position of asso- the preservation of his oeuvre. Born in ing board members.
ciate curator for Nineteenth and Twen- Memphis in 1939, Eggleston, who turned
tieth Century art. 80 in July, has developed a signature pic- The organization will also embrace Egg-
The curator behind torial style of making the mundane elec- leston’s basic philosophy behind shooting:
the highly praised trifying by capturing ordinary objects “I had this notion of what I called a demo-
exhibition “Pos- through interesting camera angles and cratic way of looking around — that noth-
ing Modernity: The producing prints in vivid hues. Over the ing was more important or less impor-
Black Model from course of his six-decade career, Eggleston tant,” the artist said. This outlook served
Manet and Matisse to has been featured in a number of ground- as the basis for the Whitney Museum of
Today” that opened breaking exhibitions, including a 1976 American Art’s 2008 retrospective of the
last year, will work solo show at the museum of Modern Art artist, “William Eggleston: Democratic
closely with both in New York, which was one of the first Camera — Photographs and Video, 1961-
the Met museum’s presentations of color photography at the William Eggleston, untitled, circa 2008.” It will also become the organizing
modern and contemporary department institution. 1977. ©Eggleston Artistic Trust. principle behind upcoming projects that
and its European painting department. Courtesy of the Eggleston Art the foundation is involved. One of its first
She will begin in her post in January. Based in the artist’s hometown, the Foundation. collaborations is with Memphis’s Dixon
Murrell has had a successful career in foundation will facilitate loans of Egg- intellectual property lawyer Virginia Rut- Gallery and Gardens. The venue will host
finance, working at Citicorp and Insti- leston’s works for museums and provide ledge, a former curator of the Los Angeles an exhibition of Eggleston’s work along-
tutional Investor. She has an MBA from other assistance for exhibitions, publica- County Museum of Art who also previ- side that of Jennifer Steinkamp, who is
Harvard University. tions and educational programs. It will ously worked as general counsel for Cre- known for her computer animations, in
also house the Eggleston Archive and January.
serve as a resource for scholars. The non-
profit will be helmed by art historian and For information, www.egglestonartfoun-
dation.org.

The Heckscher Museum of Art has Sacred Heart University Names
announced new appointments A New Director Of Historic Community Theater
to the curatorial and development FAIRFIELD, CONN. — Sacred Heart Univer- dream. So, while I’ve never been a big believ-
departments, each bringing unique sity has appointed Bill Harris, adjunct professor er in fate, I am a fan of serendipity. I couldn’t
professional experience to the muse- of communications and media studies, producer- be more thrilled for myself, the University
um. Karli Wurzelbacher (pictured) in-residence and member of the university’s and Fairfield and the surrounding communi-
joins the museum as curator. An ac- board of visitors as the new director of the Sacred ties for this opportunity, as I know everyone
tive scholar in the field of Twentieth Heart University Community Theater. Harris, is really excited and committed to the suc-
Century American art, Wurzelbacher who also is executive director and co-owner of cess of this new venture.”
was most recently a curatorial re- Pyewackitt Productions, will oversee the
100-year-old theater’s restoration and reopening. Plans call for a full-scale renovation of the
search fellow at the theater, which opened in 1920 and closed in
Baltimore Museum “As stewards of a century old legacy, it’s an 2011. Work will be complete in 2020, in time
of Art, where she incredible opportunity to bring an exceptional to celebrate the theater’s 100th anniversary.
contributed to the film, performance and cultural enrichment venue
first exhibition and back to downtown Fairfield. We’ll be presenting A television programming executive with
publication on Jack great movies, live appearances, performances more than 30 years of broadcast, cable and
Whitten’s sculpture and events, all while extending Sacred Heart’s independent film experience, Harris has
and to a forthcoming educational mission and civic outreach. The the- worked with ABC, CBS, NBC and PBS and
Joan Mitchell retro- ater will provide not just entertainment, but also meaningful spent 16 years as head of programming and
spective and book. career experience for students and residents alike, along with production for the A&E television networks (A&E, History, Life-
Caitlynn Schare various engagement opportunities for our patrons and support- time and Biography channels). He joined A&E in 1994 oversee-
has been named development manager ers to participate in the rebirth of this iconic venue,” said Harris. ing documentary programming, including the development,
and will work on increasing member- launch and unprecedented success of the Emmy Award-winning
ship and growing member programs The university will create a new premier cinema, performing Biography series. A multiple Emmy, Telly, Ace, Cine and Vision
and special events. Schare was most arts, education and social hub at the historic site on the corner of Award winner, he has been inducted into the National Associa-
recently director of development at Post and Unquowa Roads. It will offer high-profile lectures, tion of Minorities in Cable (NAMIC) Hall of Fame and was
the Institute of Classical Architecture films, concerts, performances and community events in the the- named a Cable Maverick by the Cable Center in 2008. More
& Art in New York City. She has more ater, as well as reception and meeting spaces in the lobby and a recently, he was executive producer of The Buddy System and on
than nine years experience working in planned media center. two Oscar-qualifying documentaries — Digital Dharma and
nonprofits. Christine Marzano joins Trial By Fire: Lives Reforged.
the curatorial department as registrar. “Quite honestly, this is a lifelong dream that my whole career Harris is also the general manager of the Ridgefield Indepen-
She was previously registrar at the has led me to. I grew up with a darkroom in my basement and dent Film Festival, which serves as model for a new Fairfield
Long Island Museum in Stony Brook, used to shoot little 8mm films on the playgrounds and have Film Festival that will launch next year with the Sacred Heart
N.Y. screenings on my porch,” Harris said. “When I retired from the University Community Theater serving as its home base.
corporate world, I had first planned to open an independent the- He is a graduate of St John’s University and a longtime Con-
ater, but I was drawn into a number of passion-project films and necticut resident.
teaching assignments and the film festival, but it was still a


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