A silver plate showing an image of a bull’s head by renowned artist Pablo Picasso may earn top lot honors at $50,000 during a March 2-3 multi-estate sale.
Many auction houses are finding that variety is a necessity for growth and continued success. This is evident in leading auction houses' triumphs of 2012.
China's relationship with silver dates back several dynasties and helped to define its economy and trade relations; today it the focus of many collectors dreams.
Furniture claims top lots at recent Nadeau's auction, reportedly its strongest American antiques sale in the last three years.
An oil painting with an estimate of $125,000 - $135,000, and a 16th century French novel are among the highlights of a Feb. 2 and 3 sale at Thomaston Place Auction Galleries.
Hundreds of silver pieces including patterns from TIffany, Gorham and more, along with Art Deco items, jewelry, and more, are set for sale Jan. 12 in Arizona.
Items from local estates of Boston's North Shore will be auctioned off Dec. 31, 2012. Paintings, jewelry, clocks, quilts and silver are expected to be sold.
A gorgeous Tiffany Studios Spanish bronze desk clock, made circa 1910 and showing a gold tone face with black enamel numerals and notches, carries a surprisingly modest pre-sale estimate of $1,000-$1,500. Another Tiffany & Co. Spanish clock sold at Tiffany’s in New York in 2007 for $8,400.
The city of Petaluma, Calif. is building on its rich history to welcome nearly 200 antiques dealers and more than 10,000 shoppers, during its twice yearly antiques fairs.
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