Your search for "Barrymore Laurence Scherer" returned 18 entries.
Today “armorial” porcelain remains an area of specialization among many collectors
To many collectors of nineteenth-century silver and objets de vertu, imperial Russia is the fount of Europe's most exotic work. And even for those who can only dream of its legacy de luxe, mention of Mother Russia immediately triggers thoughts of one name, Fabergé.
Raising a glass of wine in a toast is among the oldest of dining traditions, and antique wineglasses are among the most appealing objects upon which to build a glass collection.
This striking portrait, offered by Dennis A. Waters Fine Daguerreotypes, of Exeter, New Hampshire, is of one R. F. Jameson, who was a month short of his twentieth birthday when he sat before an unknown daguerreotypist's camera in Montrose, Pennsylvania, in October 1846.
Drawings are a splendid area for new collectors interested in artists of almost any period. Whether by old master or by nineteenth- or twentieth-century figures, they embody the immediacy of the artist's own hand.
Old silver is a classic collecting field, one that combines the aesthetic pleasures of imaginative design, fine workmanship, and history. In the often hotly competitive field of American silver, the latest area to fire the acquisitive imagination seems to be the arts and crafts style.
A step-by-step tutorial of the making of pewter objects. [Originally published September 1949.]