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Auction Results in the News

Sam Wyly collection a smash at $2.58M Dallas Auction Gallery sale

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Written by Auction House PR   
Thursday, 21 May 2015 14:41


Rembrandt Peale’s portrait of George Washington topped prices realized at $293,000. Dallas Auction Gallery image.

DALLAS – Dallas Auction Gallery’s (DAG) May 20 Fine Art Auction featuring a selection of pieces from the collection of Dallas entrepreneur, author, and philanthropist Sam Wyly was a huge success resulting in record-setting auction results. The sale totaled $2,581,000, with buyers from across the globe. Internet live bidding was provided by LiveAuctioneers.

Leading the sale were Rembrandt Peale’s, “George Washington” (shown above and below right), selling for $293,000 to a phone bidder against an estimate of $125,000-$175,000; and Norman Rockwell’s, “Barbershop Quartet” (shown below, left) which sold to another phone bidder for $209,000 against an estimate of $100,000-$150,000. Both paintings were from the collection of Sam Wyly.





DAG also set two artist auction records starting with the sale of a trial proof of “Apple (from Ads)” by Andy Warhol, $161,000 to a floor bidder; and “Old Pedro the Goat Herder” (below) by Fred Darge, $59,375. Again, both were ex Wyly collection.





“Last night proved what the art world already knows -- buyers in Dallas aren’t afraid to bid frequently and aggressively, as was evidenced by the floor bidding in last night’s sale," said Scott Shuford, President of Dallas Auction Gallery. "Texas buyers have wide-reaching taste and exceeded the conservative estimates, particularly in the case of the Sam Wyly collection.”

Western works demanded attention in last night’s sale. Martin Grelle’s “Gifts for the Little People” sold for $161,000. Joe Jones, “Raking Hay” (below left) sold for $56,250 and Frank Tenney Johnson’s, “The Pioneers” (below right) sold for $112,500, resulting in combined sales of over $329,000.





Another crowd favorite was, Norman Rockwell’s “Portrait of Richard M. Nixon,” selling for $93,750 against a pre-sale estimate of $30,000-$50,000.

In addition to Warhol’s "Apple," Modern and Contemporary works on paper sold well. Three gouache and ink works by Alexander Calder sold for $123,125; and three Andy Warhol, “Skull” screenprints sold for $96,875. Heavy international bidding on the John Chamberlain sculpture, "Fistfull of Funn" resulted in a price realized of $233,000.

“Given the wide variety of artists and styles offered in the auction, we were very pleased to see strong bidding from both international and local clients. A range of property from prints and multiples to unique works fresh to the market gave ample opportunities to both the novice bidder and experienced buyer alike, with the pace of the sale never losing its momentum,” said newly appointed Director of Fine Art and Design, Brandon Kennedy.

Dallas Auction Gallery welcomed Kennedy as Director of Fine Arts & Design at the beginning of 2015. Mr. Kennedy was most recently associated with an international auction house as consignment director overseeing the development of both consignor and bidder relations in multiple departments including Modern & Contemporary Art, 20th and 21st Century Design, and Rare Books. Kennedy’s formidable experience in the fine arts arena includes positions as an educator, curator, author, exhibit designer and bookseller. He received his BFA from the University of North Texas and his MFA from the Yale University School of Art.

“I am first and foremost about relationships. I truly enjoy meeting people, hearing their stories and ascertaining their goals and desires. My forte is assisting both sides, consignors and bidders, with defining and curating their collections,” said Kennedy, “I have always been attracted to Dallas Auction Gallery's casual and convivial culture as well as the gallery’s appeal to a broad cross-section of collectors.”

“Dallas Auction Gallery is thrilled to welcome Brandon Kennedy aboard. It was important to us to choose a Fine Arts director who would embrace our culture as well as shepherd our growth," said Shuford. "Brandon is knowledgeable, approachable and gracious, which I believe are the key traits for this important position.”

View the fully illustrated catalog for Dallas Auction Gallery's May 20, 2015 sale, complete with prices realized, at www.LiveAuctioneers.com.

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Thursday, 21 May 2015 15:10
 

Bayou Lair Collection exceeds expectations at Simpson Galleries

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Written by Auction House PR   
Thursday, 21 May 2015 10:38


The star of the auction was a Georg Jensen Danish sterling silver covered entrée serving dish, designed by Soren Georg Jensen (Danish 1917-1982), Copenhagen, fetching $34,000, well above the conservative $2,000-$3,000 estimate. Simpson Galleries images

HOUSTON – It was standing room only May 17 at Simpson Galleries 20th Century Design, Fine Art and Antiques auction featuring the estates of Percy and Marjorie Selden and the late B.G. “Jack” Baumgardner. Prices soared as the auction house enjoyed a record number of registered online bidders and a salesroom floor filled to capacity.

LiveAuctioneers.com provided absentee and Internet live bidding.

More than half of the lots sold to online buyers.

One of the biggest draws, the fresh to the market Mid-century modern furniture and silver from the Selden's Bayou Lair Collection.

Selling to an Internet bidder, this IB Kofod-Larsen (Danish 1921-2003) rosewood and leather Elizabeth lounge chair and ottoman, Model U-56, for Christensen & Larsen, Copenhagen, Denmark, rose to $19,500 as bidding reached a fever pitch.





This eight-piece sterling silver and ebony tea and coffee buffet service with warming plate and tray, for Porter Blanchard, Burbank, Calif., hammered at $35,000 after a spirited floor, phone and Internet exchange. Prices quoted are inclusive of the buyer's premium.





Rounding out the category this pair of patinated steel and leather Barcelona Chairs, designed by Mies van der Rohe (German 1886-1969) for Knoll, New York, N.Y., sold to yet another online bidder for a whopping $8,500.





Also in the spotlight were the jades and Asian antiques. Exceeding all expectation this Chinese aubergine glazed brush washer, tangluoxi, kangxi underglaze blue six-character mark, skyrocketed to a record $19,500.





Charging past their estimates, a Chinese carved white jade model of a junk, possibly Republic Period (1912-1949) and a Chinese nicely carved dark green jade lidded vessel, late Qing Dynasty, late 19th/early 20th century, fared exceptionally well online realizing $11,500 and $10,000 respectively.





For additional information please contact Simpson Galleries by telephone at 713-524-6751 or email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Thursday, 21 May 2015 11:12
 

Moran's fine jewelry auction brings dazzling results May 5

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Written by Auction House PR   
Friday, 15 May 2015 10:43


Stamped simply ‘Tiffany,’ this Art Deco jadeite and enamel bracelet earned $36,000 at Moran’s May 5 fine jewelry auction (estimate: $2,000 to $3,000). John Moran Auctioneers images

PASADENA, Calif. – When bidding opened at Moran’s May 5 fine jewelry auction, attendee and telephone bidders were stunned to hear the pace of bidding. A telling marker of things to come, half of the first 10 lots offered swiftly outstripped their high estimates, with one piece, a Tiffany Art Deco bracelet earning 12 times the high end of its preauction estimate.

Boasting a catalog full of fresh to the market consignments culled only from private consignors and estates, Moran’s prices continued to be strong throughout the auction, with the sell-through rate ending up at about 96 percent of lots offered. Approximately a third of items offered were snapped up by online buyers, with a large chunk of those lots selling internationally.

LiveAuctioneers.com provided absentee and Internet live bidding.

Art Deco jewelry proved immensely popular throughout the sale. Within the first dozen lots brought to the block, two wonderful Deco pieces secured remarkable prices. The first, an Art Deco silver, gilt and enamel compact with a mother-of-pearl, diamond and hard-stone inlay sold for $3,600 (including a 20 percent buyer’s premium), considerably more than the $600 to $800 estimate.





Directly following, a stunning Art Deco jadeite and enamel bracelet stamped for Tiffany shot to a final price of $36,000 (estimate: $2,000 to $3,000).

The same telephone buyer proved once again successful on a Tiffany & Co. amber cigarette holder with interchangeable gem-set bands of diamond, ruby, sapphire and emerald. Expected to bring $500 to $700 at the block, the set earned $4,750.





A pair of lots by San Francisco Marsh & Co. featuring blackened steel surpassed expectations. The pair of cultured pearl earclips earned $1,680, while the complementary cultured pearl and steel bracelet, pictured below, hammered for $6,600.





Lots by Van Cleef and Arpels in all shapes and sizes achieved breathtaking prices. A platinum and 18K ring centered by a 1.85 carat emerald cabochon surrounded by full-cut diamond accents achieved $14,400 at the block after a LiveAuctioneers.com Internet buyer proved successful (estimate: $3,000 to $5,000).

Two favorites, the VCA gem-set flower brooch and the sapphire bird-form brooch – finished with an adorable cultured pearl egg – (pictured below) each sold online to bidders on LiveAuctioneers.com, outstripping the presale estimates. Each brooch was valued at $1,500 to $2,000 before the sale, and earned $7,800 including buyer’s premium.





Later on, a stunning pair of branch-form diamond and sapphire-studded flower brooches, also by the French maker, earned an $18,000 price tag, well over the estimated $4,000 to $6,000.

Watches, especially those by celebrated makers, earned exceptional prices at Moran’s auction. Two Patek Philippe wristwatches expediently eclipsed expectations. The first, an 18K gold Calatrova, was sold to a tenacious telephone bidder who capped multiple absentee bids, winning the piece for $9,600 (estimate: $4,000 to $6,000). The second, also in 18K gold, found a buyer online for $7,200 (estimate: $1,500 to $2,500).

For additional information contact John Moran Auctioneers via phone: 626-793-1833 or email: This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Friday, 15 May 2015 11:06
 

LiveAuctioneers bidders a powerful force at Rago $1.9M art auction

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Written by ACNI Staff   
Tuesday, 12 May 2015 16:23
This untitled landscape by Angel Botello (Puerto Rican, 1913-1986), oil on Masonite, sold at the Rago auction May 7 to a LiveAuctioneers bidder for $48,000. Rago Arts and Auction Center image

LAMBERTVILLE, N.J. – Rago Arts and Auction Center’s 19th-20th century American and European art and postwar and contemporary art auctions on May 7 brought $1.96 million in sales, inclusive of the buyer’s premium.

Winning bidders participating in the auction through the LiveAuctioneers.com bidding platform accounted for 11.7 percent of the gross sales by dollar amount. Bidders utilizing LiveAuctioneers.com were successful in winning 63 lots, including the top-dollar item in the postwar and contemporary art session, an Angel Botello landscape painting, Untitled, which sold for $46,875. All prices quoted are inclusive of the buyer’s premium.

Three stainless steel sculptures by Paul Mount (British, 1922-2012) also sold for $14,080 (below), $10,880 and $9,600, all to bidders participating through LiveAuctioneers.com.





The top lot overall was Alexander Calder’s Nuages, 1976, gouache and ink on paper, 29 inches by 43 inches, which sold within estimate for $75,000.





LiveAuctioneers.com bidders also prevailed on a lithograph by Wayne Thiebaud (American, b. 1920) and an oil painting by Montien Boonma (Thai, 1953-2000), bidding $9,600 for each.

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Wednesday, 13 May 2015 15:02
 

Antique gambling machines pay off at Morphy’s $3.7M Vegas auction

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Written by Auction House PR   
Monday, 11 May 2015 15:50


Caille Peerless 5-cent floor roulette slot machine, $300,000, new world record for a slot machine sold at auction. Morphy Auctions image

LAS VEGAS – Morphy’s hit the jackpot over the weekend of May 1-3 in Las Vegas, with a $3.7 million auction of antique coin-ops, gambling machines and advertising. LiveAuctioneers provided Internet live-bidding services for the sale.

Leading the parade of beautifully preserved gaming rarities was a Caille Peerless 5-cent floor roulette slot machine in spectacular original condition. Described as “one of, if not the best example known,” the richly embellished nickel-on-oak device set a new world auction record for a slot machine when it cashed out at $300,000, well above its pre-auction estimate of $200,000-$250,000. All prices quoted include 20% buyer’s premium.

“We expected there would be a lot of competition for that particular machine,” said Morphy Auctions president and founder, Dan Morphy. “It had everything going for it and was a connoisseur’s piece. Whenever an item comes up with such originality and such a beautiful patina, it draws the attention of the most serious of collectors.”

An imposing 70-inch-tall deluxe model Mills Duplex upright slot machine made in 1899 retained its colorful original tin wheel, and like the Caille Peerless, was one of the best preserved of all known survivors. Against an estimate of $80,000-$100,000, it confidently rang up a winning bid of $108,000.





Made around 1901, a Caille Black Cat musical upright slot machine (shown below left) finished just below its high estimate, at $98,000; while another Caille production – a 5-cent Lion slot machine (shown below right) with original mint-condition wheel and glass settled within its estimate range at $66,000.





An exotic-looking 1905 Multiphone music machine, known as the world’s first “selective automatic jukebox,” was designed to play any of 24 selections from Edison cylinder records. With its extravagantly carved and decorated Art Nouveau upright case, it was just as much a work of art as it was a music source. It ended its bidding run with an above-estimate selling price of $65,000.





There was plenty of retro sports action going on beneath the glass window of a 1937 Rock-Ola 5-cent World Series baseball game. Encased in an oak console and with an All-Star roster on the diamond, the 5-cent machine knocked it out of the park with a $60,000 winning bid.





Another sports-themed amusement machine, “Trophy Golf” paid its winners by dispensing golf balls through the front of its cabinet. Estimated at $15,000-$20,000, it commanded an impressive $30,000 top bid. Another favorite of a similar nature was a circa-1936 Superior 25-cent slot machine (shown below), stocked with golf ball prizes. The 65-inch-tall three-reeler finished in the green at $36,000.





Exhibiting graceful Art Deco lines and a quintessential 1920s/’30s color scheme of black with silver and tangerine accents, a Pace 5-cent “Roll-Ette” roulette slot machine nearly doubled its high estimate at $57,000.





Other highlights including a circa-1912 Caille Silver Cup (shown below left) 5-cent slot machine, $47,000; a Mills 5-cent Little Scarab (shown below right) roulette trade stimulator, $35,000; and an Esco Cuckoo-Clock 1-cent strength tester arcade game, $34,000.





Peter Sidlow, president of Morphy Auctions Las Vegas, said the event attracted a large and motivated crowd of 250 to 300 people, many of them new customers.

“The phones and Internet were very busy, as well,” Sidlow said. “I don’t have the final figures, but I would say 35 to 40 percent of the sale sold to online bidders. Everything went as smooth as silk, and both the buyers and consignors were very happy.”

Dan Morphy added: “Our May coin-op auction in Las Vegas was a huge success for Morphy’s. We broke many records and showed what we’re capable of achieving when it comes to auctioning antique gambling, coin-op and penny arcade machines. The sale also gave us the opportunity to show why last year’s merger of Victorian Casino Auctions and Morphy’s has been nothing but a welcomed move, both by consignors and customers. From the quality of the catalog’s design and descriptions to the marketing and execution of the sale, everything contributed to what was undeniably a first-class production.”

To discuss consigning antique/vintage coin-ops, gambling machines or advertising to a future Morphy auction, call Dan Morphy at 717-335-3435 or email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

View the fully illustrated catalog from Morphy's May 1-3 auction, complete with prices realized, at www.LiveAuctioneers.com.

Last Updated on Monday, 11 May 2015 16:07
 

Famille Rose tea bowls set the pace at Jeffrey Evans auction

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Written by Auction House PR   
Monday, 11 May 2015 12:31


This set of 12 Chinese Famille Rose porcelain months of the year tea bowls sold for  $21,850. All prices include the 15 percent buyer’s premium. Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates images

MT. CRAWFORD, Va. – In a sign of continued growth, Jeffrey S. Evans and his staff decided at the beginning of the year to add two fine and decorative arts auctions to their schedule. The change would allow the auction company to place their consignments of European and Asian material, along with late 19th and 20th century silver, Arts and Crafts and other 20th century design articles, 19th and 20th century porcelain and glass, and jewelry into specific auctions separate from their traditional June and November Americana sales. The move to the new categorization was a direct result of more diverse consignments coming into the auction house, in greater numbers.

The first of these new auctions of fine art and decorative objects was held April 25, and by all measures, the format was met with great enthusiasm. LiveAuctioneers.com provided Internet live bidding.

The top price of the day was paid for a set of 12 Chinese Export fine porcelain Famille Rose Ming-style “months” tea bowls on wooden stands, which sold for $21,850 against an estimate of $1,000-$1,500. Dating to the Republic period, each tea bowl was painted with a unique floral specimen and inscribed with a calligraphic inscription.

Another sleeper, a carved "huali" or "huanghuali" wood vanity with a cast bronze mirror, possibly from the Qing Dynasty, soared above its $200-$300 estimate, realizing $9,200.





European porcelain realized strong prices in this auction as well. A set of 11 Royal Worcester Orchid plates in mint condition, painted by Frank Roberts, sold for $6,900, against an $800-$1,200 estimate.





A pair of Sevres-style porcelain plaques inset into gilt-bronze lighting sconces, realized $4,312.50 despite having losses to their candle arms. Japanese porcelain also performed well, with a rare survivor of the period between the wars, a 57-item hand-painted floral Kutani porcelain dinnerware service, realizing $4,600.

The sale included a selection of 20th century design objects including a leaded art glass globular Periwinkle pattern hanging hall lamp attributed to the Unique Art Glass & Metal Co., which sold for $5,750.





Among the luxury offerings of jewelry, purses and luggage, a Goyard trunk dating to the turn of the 20th century, lead the way at $4,600.





After the auction President Jeff Evans expressed his pleasure with how well the auction was received. “We were able to put together over 950 lots in a diverse range of categories and offer all with no reserves. This, combined with the fact that most of the material was fresh to the market, accounted for the strong bidding and robust results that we achieved.”

Evans also noted that bidders from more than 40 countries signed up for the auction and that nearly 50 percent of the sales by lot sold on the Internet.

For further information email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it or call 504-434-3939.

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Monday, 11 May 2015 12:42
 

Mid-century modern, antique furniture favored at Capo Auction

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Written by Auction House PR   
Wednesday, 06 May 2015 16:06

This Anglo Indian rosewood four-poster bed laden with barley-twist carving sold for $3,000. Capo Auction images

NEW York – A superb selection of furniture highlighted Capo Auction’s fine art and antiques auction on April 25, with various mid-century modern furniture and antique pieces topping the sale. LiveAuctioneers.com provide Internet live bidding.

A beautiful Anglo Indian rosewood four-poster bed that was once featured in Architectural Digest, from the estate of Kenneth Battelle, sold for $3,000. It featured barley-twist headboard, footboard and supports, and stood 8 feet high.

An American Classical mahogany sofa with a gadroon carved crest rail, inscrolled arms, leaf carved knees and animal paw feet, sold for $1,440. It was 7 feet 9 inches wide.



Also getting much attention was the English caned chaise longue, with an asymmetrical carved crest rail, caned back, seat and out scrolled arms – all on scrolled legs ending in brass sabots and casters. This piece sold for $1,920.



An Egyptian Revival walnut settee sold for $1,320, which featured a scrolled back with acanthus leaf decoration and fruit carved scrolled legs ending in animal paw feet.



In the Mid-Century Modern arena, Capo Auction offered a pair of Paul McCobb nightstands, made of bleached mahogany, with two drawers over a cane shelf, on a brass frame and legs. These sold for $1,920.



A Paul McCobb for Calvin chest, also bleached mahogany, with two short and three long drawers, sold for $1,080.



All sale prices include the buyer’s premium.

For details phone Capo Auction at 718-433-3710.

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Wednesday, 06 May 2015 16:38
 

Chinese cabinet, Grateful Dead poster soar at Clars auction

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Written by Auction House PR   
Wednesday, 06 May 2015 14:47
This Chinese Ge-type ceramic brush washer sparked a flurry of bidding. Attached to its base was a  label that read: ‘Bluett & Son, London.’ Estimated to sell for $800 to $1,200, this piece commanded a remarkable $32,725.

OAKLAND, Calif. – At the conclusion of Clars’ fine art, decoratives, jewelry and Asian antiques auction it was clear that the Asian segment commanded the lion's share of the bidding, achieving remarkable prices on April 25 and 26. The sale generated $1.1 million, once again confirming the high demand for fine Asian offerings and the ability of Clars to represent this market. This was Clars’ largest April auction in their history.

LiveAuctioneers provided Internet bidding.

The star of the two-day sale was a Chinese stone inlaid cabinet from the Qing dynasty. The upper section featured openwork panels and doors carved with gui-dragons. The lower doors featured a garden scene of scholars in elegant pursuit composed of mother-of-pearl inlay and stones including lapis lazuli, carnelian and soapstone. Because of conditions issues, the cabinet was estimated to bring $700 to $1,000. That quickly changed when an online bidder opened at $13,000. Immediately several phone bidders jumped in, shooting the sale price to $233,000.



Bidders also battled it out in the hopes of owning a piece of rock ’n’ roll history. An exceptional collection of early Bill Graham and Family Dog lithographic posters was offered, of which all but a few were rare vintage first printings and had been kept in near-mint condition. Due to the owner’s excellent conservation of these posters they attracted the attention of numerous collectors and dealers as well as the author Eric King, known for his detailed catalog of Bill Graham and Family Dog Psychedelic posters from this era. King, a Bay Area resident, attended Clars’ preview, personally authenticating the famous Stanley Mouse and Alton Kelley Skeleton and Roses poster, stating its condition was the best he had seen. While all 70 posters sold, the holy grail of the posters – Mouse and Kelley’s Skeleton and Roses – created for the Grateful Dead’s 1966 concert at the Avalon Ballroom in San Francisco – hammered at a world auction record of $19,000.



The entire poster collection realized nearly $60,000.

Clars was chosen to represent the sale of the fine art and furnishings from the famed Carnelian Room Restaurant in San Francsico. Of note from this special collection was a pair of Napolean III ormolu mounted and inlaid vitrines that sold for well over estimate at $13,100.



Rounding out this successful sale was the top jewelry lot, a stunning retro diamond and platinum bracelet featuring 15 marquise cut diamonds and numerous baguette cut diamonds, which surpassed its high estimate achieving $17,850.



For more information email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it .

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Thursday, 07 May 2015 08:41
 

Patriotic themes step forward in Jeffrey S. Evans ceramics sale

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Written by Auction House PR   
Tuesday, 05 May 2015 14:20


A rare English lusterware box and cover, transfer printed printed with a scene commemorating the War of 1812 battle between the HMS Java and USS Constitution, with a Gene Fleischer collection provenance, soared to $1,265 against the $200-$300 estimate, even though the box cover had substantial restoration. Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates images

MT. CRAWFORD, Va. – Jeffrey S. Evans & Associates’ third specialty auction of 18th and 19th century ceramics, held April 14, presented a strong group of American commemoratives, lusterware and peafowl pottery. LiveAuctioneers.com provided Internet live bidding.

Top price of the day was the $1,610 paid for a straight-sided tall tankard printed with 15 U.S. state names in a ribbon surrounding the ode, “O Liberty thou Goddess” (Lot 322, estimate: $100-150).





British commemoratives also brought good prices in the auction, with a Staffordshire figure of a lion emblematic of Britain tromping on a Napoleonic soldier, selling for twice the high estimate, at $1,035.





British pottery popularly collected by Americans also did well highlighted by a fine mochaware pitcher bearing cat’s-eye decoration which reached $1,495.





“I was very pleased with how well the second selection of peafowl wares from the Deike collection performed,” said Evans’ ceramics specialist Jill Fenichell. The offerings in this section of the sale included miniature teapots, plates and a few small pitchers. The highest price was for a Wedgwood pottery scallop-shell-molded plate, painted with a colorful, long-tailed peafowl, which sold for $690 (Lot 138).

The next major ceramics event will be part the firm’s fine and decorative arts auction on Oct. 13 and will feature a significant private collection of R.S. Prussia and related china.

For further information, email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it or call 540-434-3939.

Click here to view the fully illustrated catalog for this sale, complete with prices realized.
Last Updated on Wednesday, 06 May 2015 15:27
 
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