Fine 18th and 19th Century Furniture,
Paintings and Accessories
Lois Boyles & Richard Totoiu ~ StudioAntiques@comcast.net
Exceptional pair of antique French Gilt Bronze Fireplace Chenet in the form of Dionysian children seated on a plinth and eating grapes, and with foliate and cyma curved decoration. 18th/19th Century.
Each Approx.: 12.5" x 12.5" x 5.5 deep
Fine toleware shaped box with attached undertray, the lid surmounted by a brass acorn form finial and the whole decorated with gilt scrolling vines with red flowers (some loss to decoration) Provenance: Ruthann Coggins Bardes, Greenwich, CT.
9.25” x 7” x 5.5” tall.
American Arts & Crafts Brass Tea Caddy, octagonal with domed lid, hammered and engraved button decoration
and raised on ball-and-claw feet. Circa 1900.
Diameter (Top): 4.25”
American Sterling Tea Caddy with overall hammered decoration.
Pair of 18th Century Irish Silver Berry Spoons, the bowls with a gold wash, Michael Keating, Dublin 1796
American Oval Two Handled Silver Plate Tray of Large Scale, with floral motifs , the center engraved and chased with lattice and floral decoration.
Silver on Copper, with hallmarks, maker unknown.
Early 20th century.
31” x 20”
Weight: 13.6 lbs
Antique Art Noveau Brass Table Frame, cast with intertwined floral and leafage decoration and a scrolling swing out support.
American Sterling Tea Caddy with mushroom form lid. Circa 1915.
Tall 18th century pierced brass and wrought iron fireplace trivet with original turned wood handle. Circa 1780-1800. American or English.
Antique Masonic Gold Presentation Cane, inscribed “Presented to. Worshipful Bro. John Lee, member of Lg. No. 382, Dec. 22, 1876” with a Rosewood Shaft
American Sterling Silver Tea Caddy by Theodore B. Starr, Baluster form with partial repousse decoration. Circa 1900-1915
Fine George II Silver Tea Caddy, by Samuel Taylor, having a reverse pear-form body embossed with floral garlands centering a blank cartouche on each side, removable lid with shell-form finial. Marked on underside of base.
Samuel was the son of Thomas Taylor and started his apprenticeship with John Newton in 1737. His first marks was entered in 1744...