Stuart Grannen’s love affair with antiques and artifacts began at the age of seven and has evolved into his life’s passion, prompting him to pioneer the “urban archaeology” movement — which is celebrated and displayed daily at Grannen’s business Architectural Artifacts, and will take center stage May 2-4 during the company’s 2nd Annual Auction...
Before pickin’ and grinnin’ truly captivated the eyes and ears of the American public, the art guitars of the 1930s and ’40s supplied enticing sights and sounds to the masses, as Steve Evans explains in his latest Collector Feature.
Water Street Vintage offers a wide variety of antiques and collectibles at reasonable prices, including antique and vintage furniture, decor, antique glass and ceramics, sporting collectibles, stoneware, and upcycled art.
In the latest Ten Things You Didn't Know column we explore the life of the late Ansel Adams, considered by many to be the pioneer of modern nature photography. April 22, 2014 marks the 30th anniversary of his death.
Fans of Wallace Nutting collectibles will gather in Pennsylvania Mary 16-17 for the annual gathering of the Wallace Nutting Collectors Club.
Jessica Munday-McGee gives us a close-up tour of the amenities and charms of Scott Antique Markets, which have been among America’s favorite antiquing destinations for nearly 30 years.
The world has changed quite a lot since the first pieces of Depression-era glassware appeared on the scene, but the fascination with collecting these pieces remains popular. Antique Trader catches up with Ellen Schroy, author of the new edition of Warman's Depression Glass to talk glass.
Using specific examples of Gross Margin Return on Inventory, in the latest Behind the Gavel column Wayne Jordan shows how strategic inventory management increases cash flow without selling more or raising prices.
President George Washington used one, Oscar Wilde rarely went without one, and even Queen Victoria was even seen with one a time or two. It's all about the walking cane or stick, and here are ten things you may not know about them.
A large 19th century painting of a young girl prompted Diana Bailey Harris to trace the story of the young girl, a relative of Harris', and the search revealed countless family stories.