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CELEBRATING CELEBRATING 125 125 YEARS YEARS OF OF COMMUNITY COMMUNITY SERVICE SERVICE

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A BENEFIT FOR EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT CELEBRATING 125 YEARS OF COMMUNITY SERVICE

62nd Annual

WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW JANUARY 22–31, 2016 PARK AVENUE ARMORY PARK AVENUE at 67TH STREET NEW YORK, NEW YORK

Daily 12:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M. Sundays and Thursday 12:00 P.M. to 6:00 P.M.

East Side House Settlement Providing hope, help, and results in the South Bronx and surrounding communities.

337 Alexander Avenue, Bronx, New York 10454 Telephone (718) 665-5250 Fax (718) 585-1433 www.eastsidehouse.org

The sixty-second annual Winter Antiques Show is a sale by distinguished dealers of antiques and art. East Side House Settlement benefits from the net proceeds of the preview parties as well as all general admission receipts from the show. No part of sales made by the exhibitors is received by the charity.


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PETER PENNOYER ARCHITECTS P PA P C . C O M

House in New Jersey

Photography: Eric Piasecki

2


Brunschwig & Fils Š 2016 brunschwig.com

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New York

Paris

London


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WE SALUTE

EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT F O R T H E I R D E D I C AT I O N T O H E L P I N G Y O U T H M A K E E X T R A O R D I N A RY P R O G R E S S IN THEIR LIVES THROUGH S U P P O R T A N D A F O C U S O N E D U C AT I O N .


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Photo: MATTHEW KLEIN

Venetian glass intaglio bracelets, blue sapphire ‘Daisy’ bangle and two thin braided bangles, all in hand-hammered 19k gold

JEWELS

ELIZABETH LOCKE JEWELS, 968 MADISON AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY More info: (540) 837-3088 or www.elizabethlockejewels.com 5

212-744-7878


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TABLE OF CONTENTS

W I N T E R A N T I Q U E S S H O W 6 2 ND Y E A R 11

Letter from Fran O’Brien, Opening Night Party Chair

222

13

Welcome from Lucinda C. Ballard, Arie L. Kopelman, & Michael Lynch Winter Antiques Show Committee Co-Chairs

Acknowledgements from Catherine Sweeney Singer Executive Director, Winter Antiques Show

165

Advertisements

227

Index of Advertisers

14

Acknowledgments, Committees, & Vice Chairs

16

Benefactors & Collectors

24

Loan Exhibition Committee

26

Comments from East Side House’s Students and Parents

28

Proclamation from The Honorable Bill de Blasio, Mayor of the City of New York

29

Welcome from Thomas H. Remien, President East Side House Settlement Board of Managers

30

Honorary Design Co-Chairs: Nate Berkus, Ellie Cullman, Alexa Hampton, & Markham Roberts

Title page images, clockwise from top: Apter-Fredericks Thomas Coulborn & Sons Ltd. Michael Goedhuis James Infante Table of contents images, this page: Sylvia Powell Donzella Opposite page, from left: Aronson of Amsterdam Kentshire Bernard and S. Dean Levy Inc. 6


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

EXHIBITORS 74

Exhibitors’ Listings

86

Exhibitors’ Advertisements

164

Vetting Committee

228

Floor Plan of Exhibitors

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TABLE OF CONTENTS

EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT 183

Board of Managers & Programs

184

The Heritage Society

185

Foundations, Trusts, & Corporations

186

Individual & Group Gifts

Peter Fetterman Gallery

SPECIAL EVENTS 38

2015 Opening Night Party

44

2015 Young Collectors Night Party

50, 52 Young Collectors Night Committee 56

8

Designers Preview Committee


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Thomas Wilmer Dewing, The Days, 1884-86, Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art

FEATURES 64

2016 LOAN EXHIBITION

EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT

Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art: Legacy for the Future by Jay E. Cantor

187

A Vanguard of Progressive Education

188

An Outpost of Friendship, Learning, and Hope: The Making of East Side House Settlement by Michael Diaz-Griffith

192

Five Stories of Success

9


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NEW BOY路FRIEND

WATCH.

18K BEIGE GOLD, ALLIGATOR

STRAP.

L'INSTANT

CHANEL


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

OPENING NIGHT PARTY CHAIR Fran O’Brien

On behalf of Chubb Personal Insurance, I would like to welcome you to the 62nd Annual Winter Antiques Show. Chubb is honored once again to be the presenting sponsor of this prestigious show. As one of the most highly regarded art fairs in America, the Winter Antiques Show provides curators, collectors, dealers, design professionals, and first-time buyers with opportunities to view, learn about, and purchase exceptional pieces showcased by some of the world’s leading dealers. We are thrilled to play an important role in this premier event. We are also pleased that our sponsorship helps support East Side House Settlement. Established in 1891, this well-respected, not-for-profit community service organization provides quality education training and assistance services to individuals in the South Bronx and surrounding communities. All proceeds from Winter Antiques Show ticket sales support East Side House Settlement. In addition to supporting such an incredible service institution, we are delighted that our sponsorship enables us to reinforce our commitment to, and participation in, the fine art and antiques community. As a long time provider of insurance for private collectors of art, antiques, jewelry, and other valuables, Chubb is dedicated to helping protect not only what is important to our clients, but also to preserving the rich cultural heritage and artistic endeavors of previous generations. My colleagues and I hope that you enjoy your experience at this year's show. And we thank you for supporting a fabulous event as well as helping to improve the lives of others. Warm regards,

Fran O’Brien Senior Vice President Chubb Personal Insurance

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NEW YORK CITY East Side Upper East Side West Side Downtown Tribeca Brooklyn Heights Park Slope

HAMPTONS Amagansett East Hampton Bridgehampton Sag Harbor Southampton Westhampton Beach Greenport

FLORIDA Palm Beach Miami Beach


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW COMMITTEE CO-CHAIRS Lucinda C. Ballard Arie L. Kopelman Michael R. Lynch

2016 marks the 62nd year of the Winter Antiques Show and the 125th year of its beneficiary, East Side House Settlement, located in the South Bronx. Such longevity is a testament to the ongoing vitality, fine management, and relevance of both organizations. When we think of the 2016 Winter Antiques Show, three “E’s” come to mind: Encyclopedic, Energized, and above all Excellent! This year, the Winter Antiques Show is spreading its wings. We welcome twelve new exhibitors—the “best of the best” in their respective fields—who greatly enrich the Show’s eclectic mix of material. We have extended our datelines to include museumquality contemporary art and design. As the market evolves, so do we! This year’s loan exhibition, Wadsworth Museum of Art: Legacy for the Future, celebrates the diversity of the museum’s collection, featuring works from antiquity to the 21st century. Special thanks go to Winter Antiques Show Vice Chair Jay Cantor for his leadership of this project and to Jeff Daly, designer extraordinaire! We are deeply grateful to Bessemer Trust for its generous sponsorship of this exciting exhibition. The Winter Antiques Show is the only major art fair from which all net proceeds go directly to a charity, providing essential funding for East Side House Settlement’s highly respected educational programs. Your support helps people in the South Bronx break out of a cycle of poverty and despair to achieve meaningful lives in society. Thank you so much! The success of our Show would not be possible without the commitment, creativity, and enthusiasm of our Winter Antiques Show Committee, the long-standing dedication of the East Side House staff, and the talent of our intrepid Executive Director, Catherine Sweeney Singer. You are truly an amazing team, and we salute you! Finally, on behalf of the board, staff, and clients of East Side House, as well as the entire Winter Antiques Show family, we extend our profound gratitude to our presenting sponsor, Chubb Personal Insurance, for its two decades of generosity and loyalty. Because of you—loyal sponsors, engaged exhibitors, as well as dedicated committees, volunteers, and staff—“the show goes on!” Lucinda C. Ballard

Arie L. Kopelman

Michael R. Lynch

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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

CHUBB PERSONAL INSURANCE Presenting Sponsor

Bessemer Trust Sponsor of the Loan Exhibition

Brown Harris Stevens Premier Sponsor

1stdibs Design Sponsor

WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW DEALERS’ COMMITTEE Chair ELIZABETH FELD JONATHAN BOOS ANDREW CHAIT DIDIER HASPESLAGH KIM HOSTLER MARK JACOBY JAMES MCCONNAUGHY PATRICK BELL Chair ex officio

WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW Executive Director CATHERINE SWEENEY SINGER Assistant Director MICHAEL DIAZ-GRIFFITH EULA C. JOHNSON Show Coordinator GROUP M DESIGN Invitation and Catalogue Design, Media Kit & Exhibitor Management Websites DAN MEEKER Show & Lighting Design BILL TANSEY Show Décor SHARP COMMUNICATIONS, INC. Press & Public Relations PLUS & GROUP M Advertisement Agencies WORX BRANDING & ADVERTISING Collateral and Advertising Design TRASATERRA BRANDING AND INTERACTION DESIGN Website Design SELECT CONTRACTING Show Construction PARK AVENUE ARMORY CANARD INC. Caterers CITADEL Security Agency Catalogue CANDACE H. COLEMAN Editor GROUP M DESIGN Design & Production JILL A. BOSSERT Director of Advertising Sales PHOENIX LITHOGRAPHING CORPORATION Printing

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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW OPENING NIGHT PARTY Chair FRAN O’BRIEN Senior Vice President, Chubb Personal Insurance WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW COMMITTEE Co-Chairs LUCINDA C. BALLARD ARIE L. KOPELMAN MICHAEL R. LYNCH Vice Chairs JAY E. CANTOR COURTNEY BOOTH CHRISTENSEN HELEN FRECH KIPPAX Committee GENEVIEVE WHEELER BROWN RICHARD L. CHILTON JR. STEPHANIE B. CLARK DEBRA DEL VECCHIO WENDY HOLMES MRS. THOMAS SHIRCLIFF GLOVER MRS. LESLIE KENO STEPHEN J. KETCHUM GEORGE G. KING LIZ PEEK LINDSEY S. PRYOR RUTH H. SMITHERS

Honorary Design Co-Chairs NATE BERKUS ELLIE CULLMAN ALEXA HAMPTON MARKHAM ROBERTS

Vice Chairs LUCINDA C. BALLARD MR. & MRS. JAMES P. BARROW

MICHAEL A. KOVNER & JEAN DOYEN DE MONTAILLOU

RITCHIE BATTLE

LEONARD & JUDY LAUDER

EMILY & LEN BLAVATNIK

SILVINA LEONE

DR. & MRS. ROBERT E. BOOTH JR.

DEANNE LEVISON

DAYTON T. CARR

MEREDITH & CORNELIA LONG

MR. & MRS. RICHARD L. CHILTON JR.

MICHAEL R. LYNCH & SUSAN BAKER

MR. & MRS. FREDERICK S. CLARK

DR. & MRS. JAMES S. REIBEL

ELIZABETH B. DATER

THOMAS H. REMIEN & MARY ANNE HUNTING

DEBRA & CLAUDIO DEL VECCHIO

MR. & MRS. CHARLES M. ROYCE

MRS. ROLAND W. DONNEM

JOHN C. RUTTENBERG & DR. MARGARET RUTTENBERG

KATHLEEN M. DOYLE

JUNE & PAUL SCHORR III

CHARLES P. DURKIN JR.

JEANNE & HERBERT SIEGEL

THADDEUS GRAY

MRS. CHARLES F. SMITHERS

JOHN F. & ANNE ROGERS HALEY

ARTHUR & LOIS STAINMAN

ANNE F. HAMILTON

MR. & MRS. ROBERT K. STEEL

WENDY HOLMES

TAKESHI & MAKIKO UESHIMA

COCO & ARIE L. KOPELMAN

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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

BENEFACTORS Ed & Gretchen Adler

Richard & Catherine Herbst

Elizabeth T. Peek

Bob & Becky Alexander

John A. Herrmann Jr.

Peter Pennoyer & Katie Ridder

Gillian Attfield

Marjorie & Simon C. W. Hewett

Sandra S. Pershing & Marc Keller

Robert F. R. Ballard

Barbara & Amos Hostetter

Virginia R. Richard

Maureen & Edward Bousa

Ay-Whang & Sven E. Hsia

Lois Robbins & Andrew Zaro

Charles Butt

Michael Huebsch

Markham Roberts

Colin & Nancy Campbell

William Jay Iselin

Mr. & Mrs. Robin D. Roberts

Cornelia & Stewart Clifford

Thammanoune Kannalikham

Tracey Roberts

Stiles Colwill

Mr. & Mrs. George Kaufman

Daniel & Joanna S. Rose

Mr. & Mrs. Edgar M. Cullman Jr.

Linda H. Kaufman

Lily Safra

Lucy & Mike Danziger

Helen Frech Kippax

Gilbert Schafer III

Jamie Drake

Thomas A. Kligerman

Donna & Marvin Schwartz

Heather Richards Evans

Richard & Debra Kolman

Kathryn Scott

Frank Everett

Jerry Lauren

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew P. Siff

Andrea Henderson Fahnestock & George A. Hambrecht

William M. Lipton

Juliet L. Simonds

Ursula & Paul Lowerre

Joan & Michael Steinberg

Mr. & Mrs. J. Pepe Fanjul

Ann Madonia

Robert A. M. Stern

Katherine D. W. Findlay

Susan Madonia

Merrielou & Ned Symes

Christopher D. M. Fletcher

Karen T. May

Anthony Terranova

Pamela & David B. Ford

Ellen & Robert Meyer

Throckmorton Fine Art

Mr. & Mrs. Austin T. Fragomen Jr.

Elizabeth & Richard Miller

Laurie M. Tisch

Marilyn & Lawrence Friedland

Lizzie & Jonathan Tisch

Fay Gambee

David Miller & Dolores O'Brien Miller

Alan Gerry

Virginia & Timothy Millhiser

Suzanne Tucker

Nan & Chuck Geschke

Sally Minard

Hans & Julia Utsch

Karen Kemp Glover

Joan B. Mirviss

Mr. & Mrs. William Vareika

Joseph P. Gromacki

Dara Mitchell

Sue Ann Weinberg

Mr. & Mrs. Martin Gruss

Lisa Moore

Bunny Williams & John Rosselli

Mrs. Roger Hanahan

Charlotte Moss

Leslie Miller & Richard Worley

Mr. & Mrs. Andrew W. Hay

Mr. & Mrs. George M. Muzinich

Mr. & Mrs. Philip L. Yang

John A. Hays

Arnold & Hilda Neis

Michael & Kinne Yon

Hannah L. Henderson

Carl R. Nold

Roy J. Zuckerberg & Tara E. Kelleher

Mrs. Joseph H. Hennage

Sandra Nunnerley

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Barbara & Donald Tober


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

COLLECTORS

Mr. & Mrs. Richard Brodie Edward W. Buttner Carol Cadou Pablo Cisilino Robert S. Cohen Jody Covert Joyce B. Cowin Christina R. Davis Frank de Biasi Barbara de Portago Janice & Ernest DuMouchelle Beverly Evans Marcia T. Feinstein Mr. & Mrs. Christopher Forbes Michael I. & Joan Murtagh Frankel

Laura & Jim Freeman Miller Gaffney Mr. & Mrs. John D. Gilliam Penny Grant, MD Renee Greenberg Jamee & Peter Gregory Allen & Deborah Grubman Dr. & Mrs. Donald M. Herr Mr. & Mrs. Joseph C. Hoopes Jr. Karen Keane John E. Kippax Thomas Krouwer Elizabeth Locke Ambassador & Mrs. John L. Loeb Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey H. Loria

Carol Mack Nicholas Martini Toni B. & Martin McKerrow Grete Meilman & Hanno D. Mott Pauline Metcalf Russell Piccione Johanna & Lief Rosenblatt Susan Schoelwer Bruce Shostak & Craig Fitt Joseph Peter Spang Mr. & Mrs. George E. Stephenson Mr. & Mrs. Remy Trafelet Edward M. Vietor Phyllis Washington Eric Widing

SPECIAL EVENTS COMMITTEE Chairs MRS. ROLAND W. DONNEM HELEN FRECH KIPPAX Vice Chairs MRS. J. MICHAEL LOENING MS. ELLEN WASHBURN MARTIN MRS. MICHAEL NASH AMBLER MRS. STEWART B. CLIFFORD MRS. JOHN D. GILLIAM MRS. LORIN HODGES MRS. ERIC L. HOYLE CHRISTINE JANIS MRS. ERIC B. LATOS MRS. GEORGE L. SELDEN


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UPCOMING AUCTIONS January 28

January 28 February 14 February 17 February 23 February 29

Important Maritime Paintings and Decorative Arts The Scottsdale Auction Fine Books and Manuscripts Dogs in Show and Field: The Fine Art Auction Fine Oriental Rugs and Carpets The Elegant Home

A DOCKYARD PRESENTATION MODEL OF THE 120-GUN SHIP OF THE LINE H.M.S. TRAFALGAR BRITISH, CIRCA 1841 75-1/2 x 25-1/2 x 57 in. cased. $70,000 - 100,000 Launched on June 21 1841 at Woolwich Dockyard, the last of the Caledonia Class; ex-The Forbes Collection ;VILVɈLYLK1HU\HY`5L^@VYR INQUIRIES +1 (917) 206 1695 maritime.us@bonhams.com

bonhams.com/maritime 18 )VUOHTZ )\[[LYÄLSKZ(\J[PVULLYZ*VYW(SSYPNO[ZYLZLY]LK 7YPUJPWHS(\J[PVULLY!7H[YPJR4LHKL5@*3PJLUZL5V+*(


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Holger Obenaus

Ralph Harvard inc.


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CONDE NAST

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Photo: Lisa Romerein

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SOMETIMES, A CONNECTION MADE THROUGH ART IS THE MOST AUTHENTIC CONNECTION OF ALL. We salute the Winter Antiques Show and its support of East Side House Settlement.

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PRIME FIFTH AVENUE

$11,500,000 | WEB ID: 00110128

Views of Central Park and the iconic Metropolitan Museum of Art, reminiscent of the great monuments of London and Paris, infuse this superb 9 room, 3 bedroom apartment with 77’ along Fifth Avenue’s Gold Coast, with sophisticated elegance. Located in a premier limestone building, the apartment is impressive in scale with 30’ living room, library, formal dining room and staff quarters. Prewar details include two fireplaces, high ceilings, herringbone floors and luxurious layout.

Louise C. Beit Senior Global Real Estate Advisor, Associate Broker 212.606.7703 | louise.beit@sothebyshomes.com

EAST SIDE MANHATTAN BROKERAGE 38 East 61st Street, New York, NY 10065 | 212.606.7660 sothebyshomes.com/nyc

Sotheby’s International Realty and the Sotheby’s International Realty logo are registered (or unregistered) service marks used with permission. Operated by Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. Real estate agents affiliated with Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. are independent contractor sales associates and are not employees of Sotheby’s International Realty, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity.


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW LOAN EXHIBITION

LEGACY FOR THE FUTURE: Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art Sponsored by

BESSEMER TRUST

CURATORS ROBIN JAFFEE FRANK, PH.D. Chief Curator and Krieble Curator of American Paintings and Sculpture PATRICIA HICKSON Emily Hall Tremaine Curator of Contemporary Art ERIN MONROE Robert H. Schutz Jr. Assistant Curator of American Paintings and Sculpture LINDA ROTH Senior Curator, Charles C. and Eleanor Lamont Cunningham Curator of European Decorative Arts OLIVER TOSTMANN Susan Morse Hilles Curator of European Art

EXHIBITION DESIGNER Jeff Daly

LIGHTING DESIGNER Anita Jorgensen

LOAN EXHIBITION FABRICATOR GT Custom

Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art Honorary Host Committee HONORARY CHAIRS Mr. & Mrs. David W. Dangremond

Grand Patrons Veronica Alvarez Duffield Ashmead IV & Eric D. Ort Susan R. Chandler Mr. & Mrs. David W. Dangremond Vincent J. Dowling Jr. Mary Peyser Gibbons Drs. Marian Kellner & Timothy McLaughlin Henry & Sharon Martin

Connoisseurs The Cheryl Chase & Stuart Bear Family Foundation Augustus W. E. Dangremond Samuel P. C. Dangremond Marianne S. Donahue Jared & Clare Edwards Robert S. Frank & Robin Jaffee Frank Laura R. Harris Karen Ann Kelleher Lee G. Kuckro Linda & David Roth Susan & Joel Rottner Mr. & Mrs. Hy J. Schwartz Karen Cronin Wheat & John H. P. Wheat

24

Collectors Susan & Rick Copeland Lily deJongh Downing & David Yudain Pam & Peter Flaherty Alva G. Greenberg Kelly Jarvis Dr. Leena K. Langeland Jim Lyon Kathy Marr Mrs. Elliott B. Pollack Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Smith Jr. Linda Bland Sonnenblick J. Frank Travis & Sharon M. Rizikow Marie-Claire & Jean-Pierre van Rooy Barbara G. Ward & Thomas P. Ward Henry M. Zachs


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BE F OR E YOU SE L EC T A W E A L T H M A N A G E M E N T F I RM R , G I V E T H E M T H I S T E S T.

Q . I s t he fi r m p r i v a t e l y o r p u b l i c l y h e l d ? Q . W hat percent age of t he h fir m’ss revenue is generat ed by it s wea lt h ma nagement business ? Q . D o t h e o w n e r s a n d e mp l o y e e s i n v e s t t h e i r o w n w e a l t h a l o n g s i d e t h a t o f c l i e n t s ? Q . A re client relat ionship ma nagers pa id fo f or s a le s or s e r v i c e ? Q . A re por t folio ma nagers pa id ba sed on a sset s under ma nagement or on long-t er m per for ma nce ?

O u r a n s wer s a re cle a r a nd c onc ise: we a re pr ivat elly ow ned a nd i ndependent; we on ly fo foc u s on pr ivat e we a lt h ma nagem e e nt ; our intterest s are a lig ned bec ause our cl client s, ow ners, and employees invest side -by-side; our relationship ma nagers a re rewa rded fo f or their client ser v ice, not sa les; a nd our por t folio ma nagers a re mea sured on long-ter m per for ma nce, not a sset s under ma nagement . These key pr inciples have g uided our fir m since it s ffo ound ing. Bessemer Tr ust is a mu lt ifa m i ly o∞ce t hat ha s ser ved ind iv idua ls a n d ffa a m i l i e s o f s u b s t a n t i a l w e a l t h ffo o r m o r e t h a n 10 0 ye a r s. T h r o u g h c o m p r eh e n s i v e i n v e s t m e n t m a n a g em ment , wea lth pla nning, a nd fa fa mily o∞ o ce ser v ices, we help clientt s a chieve pea ce of mind fo for generations. Plea se c a ll our President, G eorge Wilcox, at 212- 603-3222 or v isit us at w w w.bessemer.com. Minimum relat ionship $10 million.

ATL ANTA BOSTON CHICAGO DALL AS DENVER GRA RAND CAYMAN GREENWICH HOUSTON LONDON LOS ANGELES MIAMI

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NAPLES NEW YORK PALM BEACH SAN FRANCISCO SEATTLE WASHINGTON, D.C. WILMINGTON WOODBRIDGE


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EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT

“These people care about me and want to see me succeed in every way. Having so many people in my corner is an incredible feeling. It has motivated me and completely changed my way of thinking.”

“East Side House placed me in an internship where I learned I could excel in a job and began to get excited about a career.”

“Before East Side House, I really had no sense of what I wanted and didn’t care much about school or earning a diploma. Getting involved with East Side House was one of the best decisions I’ve made.”

– Curtis Harris, student

– Karoline Reyes, student

– Derrick McClain, student

“East Side House gave me much more than a GED. This place provided me with a foundation, a feeling of courage, and hunger to be much more than the person I was yesterday.”

“The East Side House staff became the family I thought I’d never have and made me realize that I could make something out of myself.”

– Derrick McClain, student

– Curtis Harris, student

CELEBRATING 26


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“I like the fact that parents and children are integrated in the program and families are working together as a unit; the quality time is what keeps families together.”

“She made a tremendous change! Best choice I ever made for summer – best thing I ever did!”

“Everyone told me I wasn’t going to graduate last June, but I did it, and I was number 1 in my class.”

– Sharon Sealey, parent

– Summer camp parent

– Jennifer Mancebo, student

“When I came to East Side House it was like a huge weight was lifted off my shoulders. I finally achieved stability. I have formed long-lasting relationships here and I wouldn’t change the people for anything.”

“These classes helped us learn that the key to the future of our children is hidden in the rituals of everyday life.”

– Levy Vaughn, student

– Miseal Hernandez, parent

e a s t s i d eh ouse.or g

125 YEARS OF COMMUNITY SERVICE 27


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OfficeoftheMayor

WHEREAS:

THROUGHOUT THE COURSE OF NEW YORK'S HISTORY, RESIDENTS FROM EVERY BOROUGH AND BACKGROUND HAVE STEPPED UP TIME AND AGAIN TO LIFT UP THEIR NEIGHBORS IN TIMES OF NEED, SOLIDIFYING OUR STATUS AS A HUB OF PROGRESS AND PUSHING US TOWARD EVEN GREATER EQUALITY. FOUNDED IN 1891, EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT EXEMPLIFIES OUR CITY'S PROUD LEGACY OF SERVICE, AND ITS LONGEVITY SPEAKS TO ITS NECESSITY, QUALITY AND COMMITMENT TO GROW AND EVOLVE .

WHEREAS:

HEADQUARTERED IN THE SOUTH BRONX, EAST SIDE HOUSE OFFERS A HOST OF INNOVATIVE SERVICES THAT EMPOWER UNDERSERVED CHILDREN, ADOLESCENTS AND ADULTS THROUGHOUT THE BRONX AND MANHATTAN. WHETHER IT IS ADVANCING THE GOALS OF THE READNYC INITIATIVE, DEVELOPING THE COGNITIVE, SOCIAL AND EMOTIONAL SKILLS OF CHILDREN THROUGH COMPREHENSIVE PRESCHOOL EDUCATION, PROMOTING LEADERSHIP IN AFTERSCHOOL PROGRAMS, PREPARING HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS FOR COLLEGE, INCREASING COLLEGE RETENTION RATES THROUGH ADVOCACY, OFFERING JOB TRAINING OR FINANCIAL COUNSELING, ENRICHING THE LIVES OF SENIORS OR PARTNERING WITH MY ADMINISTRATION TO CREATE COMMUNITY SCHOOLS THAT MORE EFFECTIVELY SUPPORT STUDENTS AND ENGAGE FAMILIES, EAST SIDE HOUSE IS A FORMIDABLE AGENT OF CHANGE. WITH GRATITUDE, I COMMEND THE INDELIBLE MARK IT HAS LEFT ON COUNTLESS NEW YORKERS' LIVES.

WHEREAS:

TODAY, AS EAST SIDE HOUSE'S DEDICATED STAFF AND GENEROUS SUPPORTERS CONVENE FOR THE OPENING NIGHT PARTY OF THE WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW, THE STORIED HEART AND SPIRIT OF OUR CITY ARE ON FULL DISPLAY. ON BEHALF OF ALL NEW YORKERS, I EXTEND MY THANKS TO EVERYONE GATHERED TOGETHER FOR YOUR TIRELESS EFFORTS TO FORGE A BRIGHTER AND MORE EQUITABLE TOMORROW. MAY THIS MILESTONE ANNIVERSARY INSPIRE CELEBRATIONS WORTHY OF YOUR EXTRAORDINARY ACCOMPLISHMENTS, AND MAY WE ALL BE GALVANIZED TO FIGHT EVEN HARDER FOR A FUTURE THAT HONORS NEW YORK'S PROGRESSIVE ROOTS. TOGETHER, WE WILL BUILD A CITY WHERE WE ALL RISE AS ONE.

NOW THEREFORE, I, BILL DEBLASIO, MAYOR OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK, ON THE OCCASION OF ITS 125TH ANNIVERSARY, DO HEREBY PROCLAIM THURSDAY, JANUARY 21ST, 2016 IN THE CITY OF NEW YORK AS: "EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT DAY"

BILL DE BLASIO MAYOR


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2 0 1 6 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Thomas H. Remien President of the Board of Managers East Side House Settlement

As we celebrate East Side House Settlement’s founding 125 years ago, on behalf of the ten thousand individuals we now serve in the South Bronx and the board of managers, I would like to welcome you to the Winter Antiques Show. We are indeed grateful to our many loyal patrons and supporters, among them Chubb Personal Insurance, a generous supporter for twenty years, and Bessemer Trust, a second-year sponsor of the loan exhibition. In addition to extending our gratitude to such returning sponsors as Brooks Brothers and 1stdibs, I would like to also welcome Brown Harris Stevens. For their pro bono work on behalf of East Side House, we thank Elizabeth D. Sigety, Esq. and Fox Rothschild LLP. With the support from our sponsors and Show patrons, our services have expanded: our programs now serve five thousand students each day from twenty-eight East Side House Settlement sites. Students in our programs reside in and around one of the nation’s poorest communities, long plagued by high crime and an undereducated, undertrained workforce. Literacy rates and educational attainment are among the lowest in the city, but services offered by East Side House Settlement help students make gains that might not otherwise be possible. Time and again we observe just how much our efforts make a difference. Two years ago, for example, we initiated a summer literacy camp that engaged more than ninety elementary students, enabling 95 percent of them to increase their reading level and enter the school year on track. The camp is just one component of the ReadNYC initiative, an exciting new campaign launched by East Side House and the United Way of New York City to rally the community around literacy development and reverse the educational trends. We are pleased to report that the number of students benefitting from our innovative high school programs has doubled in the past two years. Working in partnership with the New York City Department of Education, East Side House administers the Learning to Work program, an integral component of the academic process designed to assist students in overcoming obstacles by providing additional academic support, skill development, educational opportunities, and career preparation. Our most impressive achievement this year is the record number of graduates—650 in all—who completed our high school or high school equivalency programs, 75 percent of whom were accepted into college. These accomplishments are particularly notable considering these students first came to us either three years behind grade level or completely disconnected from the educational system. The Winter Antiques Show is the only antiques fair that donates its entire profit to a charity. Your support of the Show funds nearly 25 percent of our philanthropic budget and allows our professional staff of approximately six hundred dedicated personnel to continue to provide the services that enable families to improve their economic standing and lead fulfilling, independent lives. We hope you enjoy this year’s Show and, even more, thank you for your support. Yours sincerely,

Thomas H. Remien


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Honorary Design Co-Chairs Nate Berkus Ellie Cullman

East Side House Settlement and the Winter Antiques Show are delighted to welcome Nate Berkus, Ellie Cullman, Alexa Hampton, and Markham Roberts as this year’s Honorary Design Co-Chairs.

Nate Berkus In 2002, Nate Berkus was invited to make over a small space for The Oprah Winfrey Show, after which he became a featured design expert for the show and continued to garner national press in publications including Elle Decor, Architectural Digest, House Beautiful, Us Weekly, People, O Magazine, Lucky, and InStyle. Following the debut of his branded line of home products, Berkus’ first book, Home Rules, was released in 2005 and went on to become a New York Times bestseller. The Nate Berkus Show, a daily syndicated first-run talk show hosted by Berkus, ran for two seasons. In 2011, Berkus also enjoyed a new role as executive producer on the film The Help. Berkus’s design firm, Nate Berkus Associates, which he founded in 1995, continues to design interiors across the country and around the world. In 2012, Berkus brought his branded line of home goods and accessories to Target stores nationwide, and that same year published his second book, The Things That Matter. His fabric collection is sold at Jo-Ann Fabric and Craft Stores. Berkus is currently Artistic Advisor for the LG Studio line of appliances.

Ellie Cullman Ellie Cullman founded Cullman & Kravis in 1984. Known for layered, dynamic interiors, luxurious finishes, and exquisite details, Cullman & Kravis’s work embraces a “modern traditional” aesthetic. This fresh approach is contemporary, yet respects the thirty-year track record of the company’s passion for fine art and antiques. In addition to its interior design practice, Cullman & Kravis recently launched its Elliehome Furniture Collection through The New Traditionalists, and a fabric collection with Holland & Sherry. Since 2000, Cullman has consistently been included on the coveted AD 100 list of the world’s best interior designers and architects. She was named one of Architectural Digest’s Deans of American Design in 2005, and received the D&D's Star of Design Award in 2009. She has been designated the 2016 recipient of the New York School of Interior Design's Albert Hadley Lifetime Achievement Award. Cullman is the co-author with Tracey Pruzan of Decorating Master Class: The Cullman & Kravis Way (Harry Abrams, 2008) and The Detailed Interior: Decorating Up Close with Cullman & Kravis (The Monacelli Press, 2013).

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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Honorary Design Co-Chairs Alexa Hampton Markham Roberts

Alexa Hampton In 1998, Alexa Hampton assumed leadership of Mark Hampton LLC, the world-famous firm established by and named for her father. She has completed a wide range of designs for domestic and international projects, including apartments and large residences, private airplanes, and yachts. A perennial member of Architectural Digest’s AD100 and House Beautiful’s Top Designer list, as well as a member of Elle Decor’s A-list, Hampton’s work is classic and eclectic. Hampton is on the board of trustees for the New York School of Interior Design, the New York Landmarks Conservancy, and the Institute for Classical Architecture. She was one of the three designers who launched Gilt Groupe’s Gilt Home Design Boutiques, appeared as the only female cast member of This Old House, and was a co-host of PBS’s Find. She currently serves on the design board of MyDeco.com. A recipient of numerous design awards, Hampton will be presented with an honorary PhD from the New York School of Interior Design in 2016. She is the author of two critically praised books: The Language of Interior Design and Decorating in Detail, and is a contributing columnist for The Wall Street Journal ’s “Off Duty” section.

Markham Roberts Born in Indianapolis, Markham Roberts graduated from Brown University and moved to New York to work with the late Mark Hampton for six years before opening his eponymous firm in 1997. Called “a master of timeless American style” by Vogue, Roberts has earned the reputation as one of the top decorators of his generation. He and his work have been featured in Architectural Digest, Domino, Elle Decor, House Beautiful, House & Garden, Southern Accents, Town & Country, and The New York Times. Roberts has been named to the AD100, Architectural Digest’s prestigious list of the top 100 interior designers and architects in the world. Known for his creativity and ability to work in a wide variety of styles, Roberts adeptly interprets his clients’ needs and wants in a seamless way that reflects their style and not merely his own imprint. Roberts’s monograph, Decorating: The Way I See It, published by The Vendome Press, showcases his refreshing approach to decorating and is widely praised as one of the field’s best design books. Whether working on private projects or for clients across the country and abroad, Roberts infuses interiors with his personal and exceptionally personable touch. According to noted editor Senga Mortimer, Roberts “creates rooms that are timeless.” Markham Roberts lectures on decorating across the country, and also sits on the board of the Cain Foundation, a philanthropic trust established by his late grandparents to support the arts and education, and to assist those in need.

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Goldman Sachs is proud to support The East Side House Settlement

2016 Goldman Sachs. Allrights rights reserved. reserved. © 2015 Goldman © 2011 Sachs. All

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NATE

BERKUS

ASSOCIATES

NATEBERKUS.COM


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introducing

EL LLIEHOME HOME FURNISHINGS NGS FEAT TURING THE SAVI COFFFEE TABLE

0DGLVRQ$YHQXHWK)ORRUÂ&#x2021;1HZ<R RUN1<34Â&#x2021; Â&#x2021;ZZZFXOOPDQNUDYLVFRP 3KRWR1LFN-RKQVRQ


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published by the vendome press

MARKHAM ROBERTS I NC. markhamroberts.com

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SAKS FIFTH AVENUE salutes the EAST SIDE SETTLEMENT ON 125 YEARS OF COMMUNITY SERVICE.

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John B. Murray y Architect 48 Weest 37th Street, 10th Floor, New Yo ork, New Yo ork 212•242•8600 37

JBMArchitect.com


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Emily Israel Pluhar, Valaer Van Roijen Martha Stewart Lucinda Ballard, Emily Rafferty, Arie Kopelman Kami Lightburn, Stephanie Loeffler Marcus Jordan, Charissa Craig Barbara Kates, Peter Lang Jamee Gregory, Peter Gregory

14 8. Diana Taylor, Michael Bloomberg 9. Jerry Lauren 10. Donald Tober, Barbara Tober 11. Ashlee Harrison, John Douglas Eason 12. Jill Kargman 13. Robert Turner, Cece Cord 14. Stephanie Clark, Fred Clark 15. Brian Stewart, Stephanie Kerieger

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1. Hilary Ross, Wilbur Ross 2. Lee Black, CeCe Black 3. Lark Mason, Erica Mason, Helen Kippax, John Kippax, Chris Toffalli 4. Maria Yang, Phil Yang 5. Frederick Koch, Margo Langenberg

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9. Elizabeth Miller, Richard Miller 10. Penny Grant 11. David Dangremond, Mary Dangremond, Sam Dangremond 12. Jay Cantor, Jeff Daly 13. Linda Olney, Richard Olney

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Jim Tottis, Christine Ritok Kathy Kincaid, Cathy Paterson Kathy Ruland, William Martini Jean Doyen de Montaillou, Michael Kovner, Arie Kopelman Kate Cordsen, Charles Plante David Hertz, Sharyl Hertz Louis Kreisberg, Nikki Brown Richard Chilton, Emily Rafferty

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Claire Ratliff, Sarah DePalo Arie Kopelman, Leigh Keno Mary Anne Hunting, Nicholas Stern East Side House Settlement students Arie Kopelman, Kathleen Tierney, Lucinda Ballard, Michael Lynch, Tom Remien

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6. William Humphreys, Jane Humphreys, Mary Evelyn Humphreys 7. Bob Ballard, Lucinda Ballard 8. Mike Danziger, John Hays, Lucy Danziger 9. Karen Glover, Tom Glover 10. Anne Smithers, Kathy Irwin 11. Makiko Ueshima, Takeshi Ueshima 12. Bruce Shostak, Craig Fitt

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A World of Connections ENTERTAINMENT

&

SYNDICATION

|

MAGAZINES

|

BUSINESS

MEDIA 42

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BROADCASTING

|

NEWSPAPERS

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VENTURES

|

REAL

ESTATE


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We applaud EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT & its generous supporters for providing the training & economic opportunities that help change 8,000 lives every year.

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9 7. Sam Dangremond, Stephanie Borynack Clark, Wendy Goodman, Courtney Booth Christensen, Nate Berkus 8. Lucinda Ballard 9. Di Mondo, Polina Proshkina 10. Arthur Wayne, Wendy Goodman 11. Angel Sanchez 12. Gus Dangremond, Sam Dangremond 13. Chris Coleman 14. Ali Michler

3 1. 2. 3. 4. 5.

Sam Dangremond, Emma Rathkey Geoffrey Bradfield Arie Kopelman, George King, Tom Remien Bruce Bierman, Lloyd Princeton Elijah Duckworth-Schacter, Katherine Duckworth-Schacter 6. Adam Adelson, Georgia Vlahakis, Alan Adelson

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Peter Kahng, Lisa Yom, Clay Floren Roric Tobin, Justin Concannon Keita Turner, Robin Lawson Alison Spear, Todd Klein, Susan Davidson Arthur Wayne, Brooke Cundiff Alex Papachristidis Meredith Ostrom, April Grunow Merrill Brady, Tracy Dana, Carter Bassett Caroline Baker, Nina Delano

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5. Camille Brunet, Brendan Doyle 6. Marina Fairfax 7. Carolyn Pastel 8. Joshua Greene, Katrina Hernandez 9. Erika Herbstman, Eden Herbstman 10. Nathania Nisonson, Katherine Tekworth Porter 11. Katie Ermilio, Tylee Abbott 12. Maximilian Sinsteden, Catherine Olasky

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2015 Young Collectors Night


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IS PROUD TO SPONSOR

YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT AT THE

2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

BROOKSBROTHERS.COM

800.274.1815


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT AT THE WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW Thursday, January 28, 2016 7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M.

OFFICIAL MEDIA SPONSOR OF YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT

OFFICIAL FASHION SPONSOR OF YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT

WITH APPRECIATION TO THE YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT LEADERSHIP Co-Chairs JEFFREY CALDWELL SAMUEL P. C. DANGREMOND LUCINDA B. MAY EMILY MCLELLAN Vice Chairs COLETTE ARREDONDO KELLY CARRERO SOMMER V. CHATWIN MICHAEL LEVA KINGSLEY LYNCH ANIKA YAEL NATORI DENNIS & ROSELINE MICHAEL NEVELING ELLIOT J. RAYFIELD, MD KELLY REDDING LYDIA M. TOWER LISA YOM

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special issue / winter 2016

hunting

Inspiration. Information. Transformation. By Wendy Goodman

Dream.

970 of the Cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best

Architects, Designers, Upholsterers, Painters, Antiques Dealers, and more

New York magazine is proud to be the Media Sponsor of the WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW: YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT and to support EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW YOUNG COLLECTORS NIGHT AT THE WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW Thursday, January 28, 2016 7:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M.

Benefit Committee Nathaniel Brooks Hillary Bunn Billy Cooling Helen Marjorie Walker Cousar William Cullum Jennifer A. Cuminale Augustus W .E. Dangremond Justin de La Chapelle Laura Doyle Katherine & Elijah DuckworthSchachter

Robert H. Levy, MD Tina Livanos Elizabeth Marshall Paul J. Mateyunas Hillary Mazanec Dana Michele Prussian Katherine G. Reibel Blythe Roberts William E. Rutledge David Christopher Salvatore Dana Sandberg

Charlie Ferrer Clay Floren & Andrew Elmets Sayuri Ganepola & Jeff Kaczynski David V. Griffin Kate Hemphill Alecta Hill Brooks Huston Ebbie Koelle Justin R. Kush Roxana Lamb Alix M. Lerman

Grace Cacucciolo Shanon Alexandra Shorall Amanda K. Starbuck Elizabeth Steel CeCe Barfield Thompson Ann-Hunter Van Kirk Theodore William Vasiliou Krystian von Speidel Liza Weiner Christy Williams Whitney Wolfe Jeff & Liana Young

Interior Design Committee Honorary Chair Wendy Goodman Design Editor, New York Magazine Kathy Abbott Amy Lau Design Penny Drue Baird Sara Bengur Nate Berkus Geoffrey N. Bradfield Alessandra Branca Jon Call Paula Caravelli, PAULA + MARTHA Cullman & Kravis, Inc. Mark Cunningham Drew McGukin Interiors John Douglas Eason & Damon Crain

Elkus Manfredi Architects Steven Gambrel Jill Goldberg, Hudson Interior Designs Mariette & Brooke Gomez Ellen Hamilton Shawn Henderson Thomas Jayne Jennifer Garrigues Interior Design Charlie Kaplan Kelly Behun Studio Celerie Kemble Todd Klein Monica Rich Kosann & Rod Kosann Laura Krey

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Michael J. Lee Lindsey Coral Harper Interior Design Katie Lydon Juan Montoya Ryan Nessing, Nessing Design NIBA Collections Benjamin Noriega-Ortiz & Steven Wine Alexandra Pappas & Tatyana Miron Philip Mitchell Design Inc. Russell Piccione Miles Redd Suzanne Rheinstein Sara Gilbane Interiors

DeBare Saunders & Ronald Mayne, Stingray Hornsby Interior Design Joshua Smith Michael Patrick Smyth Andrew Suvalsky Roric Tobin Wagner Van Dam Design & Decoration Hank White, HMWhite Jenny Wolf Stephanie Woodmansee & Elle Clymer, Henry & Co Design (List as of October 20, 2015)


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INTRODUCING THE 2016

©2015 Benjamin Moore & Co. Benjamin Moore and the triangle “M” symbol are registered trademarks, and Paint like no other is a trademark of Benjamin Moore & Co.

COLOR OF THE YEAR

Simply said... SIMPLY WHITE O C-1 1 7 2016 Color Trends Book is now available at your local Benjamin Moore store. benjaminmoore.com


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Symposium at Mount Vernon r ,._

1:11 c1

May .27-29, 2016 k1!1\ l

GEORGE

WASHINGTON'S

MOUNT *VERNON Brushstrokes and Buildings: Art, Architecture, and the Promise of America Don 't miss the 2015 Mount Vernon

Symposium-now

historians , art historians , and preservationists

in its exciting

as they reconsider

early America, Retrace the steps of artists whose unforgettable

third year! Join leading

iconic images and landmark images of the Revolution

curators,

structures

and its heroes still

shape American identity, Revisit long-lost interiors that gave physical form to the ideals and aspirations new Republic , from Baltimore garden rooms , to Boston54parlors , to Mount Vernon 's piazza,

of

of the


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INNOVATION BUILT ON TRADITION

15 CENTRAL PARK WEST | $33,000,000 | WEB: 00110315 Spanning approx. 3,173 sq.ft., this custom designed corner apartment enjoys truly phenomenal views of Central Park and the Manhattan skyline from a high floor and is truly a marvelous example of a NYC trophy apartment. Serena Boardman, 212.606.7611

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THE PEABODY ESSEX MUSEUM PRESENTS

Spices, lacquer, porcelain, diamonds and sumptuous textiles brought back on Dutch ships filled the canal houses of wealthy families in Amsterdam, a vibrant city with connections all over the world. Co-organized with the Rijksmuseum, Amsterdam, this exhibition of superlative works of art explores the transformative impact that Asian luxuries had on Dutch art and life in the Golden Age.

ASIA IN AMSTERDAM

THE CULTURE OF LUXURY IN THE GOLDEN AGE FEBRUARY 27–JUNE 5, 2016

The Richard C. von Hess Foundation, the E. Rhodes and Leona B. Carpenter Foundation, and the Lee and Juliet Folger Fund supported Asia in Amsterdam: The Culture of Luxury in the Golden Age. The exhibition has also been made possible by grants from the National Endowment for the Humanities: Exploring the human endeavor, and the Netherland-America Foundation. Carolyn and Peter S. Lynch and The Lynch Foundation provided generous support. Judith S. Howe, Nancy and Thomas Lurie, Chip and Susan Robie, Dr. Edward G. Tiedemann Jr., Mr. Jurrien Timmer, Rose-Marie and Eijk van Otterloo, Mr. and Mrs. Ernst H. von Metzsch, Mr. and Mrs. Christopher M. Weld, and the East India Marine Associates of the Peabody Essex Museum provided additional support.

MEDIA PARTNERS

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Jewel box, about 1640, Japan. Purchased in part with funds donated in honor of Anne G. Studzinski, 2009. © 2010 Peabody Essex Museum. Photo by Dennis Helmar Photography.


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560 Broadway Suite 609 New York, NY 10012

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Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art LEGACY FOR THE FUTURE by Jay E. Cantor

niqueness is not a word readily applied to the majority of American art museums. Virtually all were founded in the aftermath of, and followed in the footsteps of, the Metropolitan Museum in New York and the Museum of Fine Arts in Boston, both established in the spring of 1870. Like many that would follow, those two institutions were built through the generosity of multiple donors and with aspirations of satisfying the cultural yearnings of expanding metropolitan centers. The meager founding collections of these and many subsequent American museums often included historical or recent American art, fashionable and contemporary European work, and ambitiously attributed old master paintings. There was still noticeable scarcity of significant and wide-ranging private collections to amply fill the halls, and this led to fleshing out the collections with plaster casts and grandiose dreams.

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From the beginning, American museums considered education and enlightened entertainment as the twin principles of their founding. And given the compact core of their inaugural collections, it is not surprising that the model most often cited was not one of the nationalized royal and aristocratic collections of Europe, but the South Kensington Museum (now the Victoria and Albert Museum) in London, dedicated as it was to educating the manufacturing classes and improving industrial production. As the impossible dream of acquiring important art was fulfilled and American collections swelled with imported treasures, institutional vision expanded and shifted toward a masterwork mentality.

Opposite: Wadsworth Atheneum, Hartford, Connecticut, 1846 Gift of L. Owen Meserve Jr., 1959.24 Bernardo Strozzi Italian, Genoa, 1581–1644 Saint Catherine of Alexandria, c. 1615 Oil on canvas The Ella Gallup Sumner and Mary Catlin Sumner Collection Fund, 1931.99 Above: Sol LeWitt, American, 1928–2007 Wall Drawing #1131, “Whirls and Twirls” (Wadsworth), 2004, 2004 Ink and paint on walls The Ella Gallup Sumner and Mary Catlin Sumner Collection Fund, 2004.12.1

It is astonishing to realize that with the exception of the Wadsworth Atheneum, the greatest art museums of this country were established less than 150 years ago. In the first decades of the nineteenth century, only a handful of collections, often focused on American art, had been assembled and a few were housed at institutions such as the Pennsylvania Academy of the Fine Arts and the Boston Athenaeum, but the founding of the Wadsworth Atheneum in Hartford, Connecticut, in 1842, signaled a new era. It marked the establishment of the first truly public art museum in America, now the oldest in continuous existence. An enlightened citizenry, buttressing the original donation and bequest of Daniel Wadsworth’s fine assemblage of American art, set the Atheneum on a path of growth and expansion that continues to the present day. But what is particularly remarkable about the Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art (as it is now known) is that its development can largely be traced sequentially to several singular collectors and to trailblazing directors following new and, yes, unique paths in expanding and shaping the museum. One can, in effect, look at the development of the Wadsworth Atheneum through the contributions of a handful of quite remarkable individuals. The result is a stunning, wide-ranging collection and an internationally admired institution that has frequently set a benchmark for others to follow. The Wadsworth today can boast considerable strength in European and American art and decorative arts, including a special emphasis on Baroque era paintings, significant modern and contemporary art, and other holdings from a variety of eras and cultures that make up the nearly fifty thousand objects in the collection. Daniel Wadsworth (1771–1848) was a dilettante, a description that, like the word amateur, had more positive resonance in the waning years of the eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries

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than it does today. He grew up in comfortable circumstances in Hartford, which was both a prosperous community and an emerging literary and intellectual center. Married to Faith Trumbull, whose uncle John was celebrated as the portraitist of the American Revolution, Wadsworth embraced the cause of American art and became patron and proponent of the two major artists of the Hudson River School, Thomas Cole and his student, Hartford native Frederic Edwin Church. Their works, as well as those of other American landscape artists and a handful of historical compositions by Trumbull, formed the core of the collection that Wadsworth offered to his native town. In addition, he provided a site next to his home to house an art gallery, library, and historical and natural history societies, the requisite enthusiasms of an educated gentry. The newly erected gothic castle that became home to these organizations was designed for this purpose in 1844 by the firm of Ithiel Town and Alexander Jackson Davis, preeminent practitioners of the Gothic Revival style. An art gallery in the central section of the building accommodated the Wadsworth collection and a small group of paintings acquired from the New York Gallery of Fine Arts upon its dissolution. After an enthusiastic founding, the growth of the Atheneum was slow and halting during the rest of the century. Despite the intercession of the Reverend Francis Goodwin and some acquisition support from a number of other prominent citizens, there was little progress until the beginning of the twentieth century. Two major gifts heralding a new era of philanthropic support for American cultural institutions had a major impact on the Wadsworth. The museum’s collection of American paintings was significantly enhanced by the 1905 bequest of Elizabeth Hart Jarvis Colt (1826–1905), widow of the arms manufacturer, Samuel Colt. Elizabeth Colt continued to manage her husband’s business for nearly forty years following his death while also acting as a dedicated philanthropist, art patron, and collector. She actively commissioned contemporary American artists and enhanced her private collection and a picture

Thomas Sully American, born England, 1783–1872 Daniel Wadsworth (1771–1848), 1807 Oil on canvas Gift of William P. Wadsworth, 1976.79 Daniel Wadsworth supported contemporary American artists—including Thomas Sully, whom he commissioned to paint this portrait. The sitter’s faraway gaze, disheveled hair, and nonchalant pose suggest Wadsworth’s visionary character. In 1842, he began plans for a museum in Hartford, Connecticut. The Wadsworth Atheneum is the oldest continuously operating public art museum in the United States.

Nautilus Snail, c. 1630 German, Nuremberg Mounts by Jeremias Ritter German, 1582–1646 Nautilus shell and silver-gilt Gift of J. Pierpont Morgan, 1917.260 The great collector J. Pierpont Morgan, a Hartford native, left over 1,300 works from antiquity through the eighteenth century to the Wadsworth Atheneum upon his death. Among them was this remarkable nautilus shell snail, ridden by a personification of Africa. Originally it was used for drinking games at high society dinners; the challenge would have been to empty the shell in one gulp, and then place it back on the table without a spill. The museum’s recently installed Cabinet of Art and Curiosity, filled with man-made and natural wonders, builds upon the foundation of marvels given 66 by Morgan.


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Thomas Wilmer Dewing American, 1851–1938 The Days, 1884–1886 Oil on canvas Gift of the estates of Louise Cheney and Anne W. Cheney, 1944.328

“You did things sooner and more brilliantly than any of us.” —Alfred Barr to Chick Austin

gallery that she had begun in their home, Armsmear, as a memorial to her husband. In addition to the extensive art collection, the Wadsworth received furniture and decorative art from their nearby mansion. Included in her bequest was her husband’s personal collection of firearms, edged weapons, and armor from around the world. It featured prototype weapons from Colt’s firearm company and boasted rare and historic pieces Samuel Colt had been given by czars, princes, and sultans. Mrs. Colt’s collection offers a fascinating window on the range and enthusiasms of collectors in the prosperous post-Civil War period, defined and derided in the era-naming novel, The Gilded Age: A Tale of Today, coauthored by Hartford residents Mark Twain and Charles Dudley Warner. Numbering around one thousand objects, the Colt collection was to be housed in a new wing built adjacent to the original Atheneum building to the designs of Philadelphia architect Benjamin Wistar Morris. This Tudor revival structure today contrasts with its Gothic neighbor to the north and with a wing underwritten by J. Pierpont Morgan that was built nearly simultaneously with the Colt addition. The Morgan Memorial was dedicated to the memory of his father, Junius Spencer Morgan. J.P. Morgan’s own subsequent bequest in 1917 to his native city would include around one thousand works from his vast holdings. The eighteenth-century German and French porcelains, Italian majolica, silver gilt, and a small group of antiquities, along with the substantial new building, added immeasurably to the Atheneum’s presence in the community. Through energetic and wide-ranging acquisition, Morgan had almost singlehandedly redefined the face of collecting in America. His extensive philanthropies had invigorated and reshaped a number of fledgling public institutions like the Metropolitan Museum. His Hartford gift did much the same for the Atheneum. The Renaissance Revival Morgan Memorial, also designed by Benjamin Wistar Morris, added a generous suite of exhibition galleries including a magisterial great hall which is reached through a marbled stair hall enhanced with elaborate carvings and decorations and handsome ornamental ironwork—a significant contrast with the more utilitarian spaces of the adjacent structures. These galleries have just reopened after a multi-year project of renovation and restoration, providing a handsome range of spaces that significantly improve movement through the museum, expand the display areas, and feature updated lighting. This major renovation was overseen by the museum’s recent director, Susan Talbott. 67


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While the Morgan gift put the Wadsworth on the map, Wallace Nutting’s comprehensive collection of “Pilgrim Century” furniture and decorative arts, purchased in 1926 for the museum by Morgan’s son, contributed to the conversion of the Wadsworth from a local to a national institution. Two game-changing and simultaneous events further projected the Wadsworth into the international museum arena. In 1927, a bequest of approximately $1 million (around $14 million today) made by local attorney Frank C. Sumner in memory Ella Gallup Sumner and Mary Catlin Sumner, his wife and sister-in-law, enabled a major and sustained expansion of the collections, especially in the areas of old master and modern European art. The question was how to spend the money. The Wadsworth, like many museums, had been run on an amateur basis, overseen by trustees who directed a manager or superintendent following policies that often paid scant attention to the visiting public. The museum had depended in great measure on an artist, George Henry Story, appointed in 1897 as Honorary Curator, to add works in the years before the Sumner bequest. The first “official” director, Frank Butler Gay, was finally appointed in 1911. Professional training for museum directors was in its infancy. The establishment of a museum training program at Harvard and the college’s Fogg Art Museum under the nurturing eye of Paul J. Sachs groomed an entire generation of museum directors who transformed institutions countrywide. Prominent among these Harvard trained students was A. Everett “Chick” Austin Jr. who, at age twenty-six, and with the enthusiastic endorsement of Fogg director Edward Forbes, assumed the directorship of the Wadsworth Atheneum in the year of the Sumner bequest. Austin’s seventeen-year tenure at the Wadsworth was nothing short of electric. Not only did he transform the collections with significant acquisitions in the undervalued and underappreciated field of Baroque art, he made the Wadsworth a center for the exploration of contemporary art. His boldly stated objective was to engage and expand the museum’s audience by “raising the

Charter Oak Chair, 1857 American, Hartford, Connecticut John H. Most (1811–1892) and Charles Burger White oak, brass, and modern upholstery The Elizabeth Hart Jarvis Colt Collection, 1905.1579 In colonial times, an ancestor of the museum’s founder Daniel Wadsworth hid the Connecticut Colony’s royal charter in the hollow of an ancient tree, guaranteeing self-governance from British regents seeking to revoke it. Henceforth known as the Charter Oak, the tree stood as a symbol of American independence until it fell in a storm in 1856. Its wood was purchased by many patriots, including Hartford firearms magnate Samuel Colt, who commissioned a talented woodworker to transform remnants of the tree into a sculptural throne with knobby shapes recalling the original tree.

Two Drawer Sunflower Chest, c. 1670 American Peter Blin, d. 1725 Oak and pine The Wallace Nutting Collection, Gift of J. Pierpont Morgan, 1926.314

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Jazz Bowl, c.1930 American Designed by Victor Schreckengost, 1906–2008 Manufactured by Cowan Pottery Studio (Rocky River, Ohio, 1912–1931) Gift of Owen and Elizabeth Hedden, 1999.34.1 Splashed with Jazz Age imagery—stars, skyscrapers, and cocktail glasses—Schreckengost’s Art Deco punch bowl epitomizes the roaring 1920s. First commissioned by Eleanor Roosevelt for a gubernatorial gala, the original Jazz Bowls were a deep blue. Cowan Pottery experimented with other colors such as the vibrant green seen here, but production of the bowl ceased in 1931 when the Great Depression put an end to Cowan Pottery and the Jazz Age.


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Frederic Edwin Church American, 1826–1900 Vale of St. Thomas, Jamaica, 1867 Oil on canvas The Elizabeth Hart Jarvis Colt Collection, 1905.21 Founder Daniel Wadsworth persuaded his friend Thomas Cole to accept Frederic Church, a Hartford native, as his student. Wadsworth’s private collection of Hudson River School paintings form the core of the museum’s unsurpassed American landscape collection today.

“Of this, his own generation, Austin was the most original and creative and courageous.” —Lincoln Kirstein

standards of taste and appreciation.” Under Austin’s energetic oversight, the Atheneum became a dynamic arena for the presentation of art of many periods, as well as a magnet for cutting-edge work. When the Museum of Modern Art was founded in 1929, Austin was already showing film as an art medium, and while MoMA was inaugurated with an exhibition of the “ancestors of modern art,” and only produced their benchmark exhibitions “Cubism and Abstract Art” and “Fantastic Art, Dada and Surrealism” in 1936, Austin had organized the first American exhibition of surrealism in 1931. He also mounted the first major retrospective of the work of Pablo Picasso in 1934. The Picasso exhibition helped inaugurate the Avery Memorial, a new wing built under Austin’s supervision, which was the first International Style museum building in America. The building boasted a large theater, a still novel feature for a museum. This became an important arena for his dedicated enthusiasm for music, dance, and theatrical presentations. The theater opened with a now legendary performance of the Gertrude Stein/Virgil Thompson opera Four Saints in Three Acts. The Austin-created group, “The Friends and Enemies of Modern Music,” produced Four Saints, which was the directorial debut of John Houseman and featured choreography by Frederick Ashton, sets and costumes by Florine Stettheimer, and a first-ever performance of an American opera by an all-black cast. During these years, amongst other premier performances, the Atheneum mounted the first ballet choreographed by George Balanchine in America. The Atheneum had, in fact, sponsored Balanchine’s immigration to the United States. A broad range of loan exhibitions was still something of a novelty in American museums whose focus had settled on the expansion and maintenance of their own collections. Austin saw them as lending vitality and, to some degree, prestige that would elevate his museum’s reputation. He was aided in this by a wide range of contacts in the larger art scene as well as the magnetic attraction of his own extraordinary neo-Palladian home (now the largest object in the museum’s collection), where he installed the first International Style interiors in America. Austin’s circle included a wide swath of now famous literary, musical, and artistic pioneers and his legendary entertainments at the museum and in his home buttressed the dynamic activities of the Wadsworth. Austin’s wide-ranging interest and extensive acquisitions policies were continued by his successor, also a graduate of the Harvard program, Charles Cunningham. During his twenty-year tenure, beginning in 1946, he added select and notable works to enhance the existing strengths of the 69


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Stuart Davis American, 1892–1964 Midi, 1954 Oil on canvas The Schnakenberg Fund, 1954.56

William Michael Harnett American, born Ireland, 1848–1892 The Faithful Colt, 1890 Oil on canvas The Ella Gallup Sumner and Mary Catlin Sumner Collection Fund, 1935.236

Joan Miró Spanish, 1893–1983 Painting, 1933 Oil on canvas The Ella Gallup Sumner and Mary Catlin Sumner Collection Fund, 1934.40

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Ellsworth Kelly American, 1923-2015 Red Orange (Maya), 1959 Oil on canvas Gift of Susan Morse Hilles, 1992.11 Discerning art collector, board member, and benefactor Susan Morse Hilles donated twenty-nine works of contemporary art to the Wadsworth between 1955 and 1992. Red Orange (Maya) exemplifies Ellsworth Kelly’s abstraction with its vivid color, crispedged forms, and reference to the landscape—here, the palette of Mexico and Central America where the ancient Maya lived. In 1975 Kelly became the first artist featured in the MATRIX program, which is dedicated to presenting the work of contemporary artists in “dialogue” with an encyclopedic collection.

“Chick was a whole cultural movement in one man.” —Virgil Thomson

Atheneum’s collection and expanded the range to include French Impressionist paintings, English art of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, and later American art. He also greatly enlarged the professional staff, developed an education department, and established a Department of Costumes and Textiles to care for the museum’s significant holdings in that area. It was just about forty years after Chick Austin brought a passion for the contemporary to the museum that James Elliott assumed the directorship in 1966. Elliott’s appointment followed the groundbreaking 1964 exhibition of minimalist art, “Black, White and Grey,” organized by Atheneum curator Sam Wagstaff. Once again the Wadsworth resonated to the sights and sounds of a vibrating current art scene. This commitment was substantially enhanced in 1975 when Elliott established the MATRIX program, dedicated to presenting cutting-edge contemporary art in the context of an encyclopedic collection. Since then, more than sixty highly regarded contemporary artists out of the more than 170 who have been shown there can credit their first solo museum exhibition to the Wadsworth. In 1977, Tracy Atkinson took the helm of the museum and launched an extensive campaign of modernization. As a result, “Project Iceberg,” capitalizing on improved gallery spaces, enabled the installation of more than a thousand additional objects. It was at this time that the Austin House was given to the museum by Chick’s widow and children. Further collection expansion and innovative exhibition programs were pursued by Patrick McCaughey, Atkinson’s successor. Succeeding directors have continued to advance the collections and programs that have come to distinguish the Wadsworth. With the recently reopened galleries, and the addition of seventeen new ones that add 27 percent to the available gallery area within the existing structure, the museum can truly boast ample state-of-the-art facilities. This five-year project is the capstone of Susan Talbott’s directorship of the museum. Her commitment to expanded community engagement and educational programs, compelling exhibitions, and significant acquisitions have been built on a well-established tradition of innovative thinking, astute connoisseurship, and scholarly excellence. As a result, the Wadsworth Atheneum is, as the title of the 2016 Winter Antiques Show Loan Exhibition proclaims, truly guarding and enhancing its “legacy for the future.”

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Dressing Room, c. 1930 The Austin House Mr. Austin’s dressing room, modeled after Walter Gropius’s at the Bauhaus, is one of the first Bauhaus inspired interiors in the U.S., and includes Marcel Breuer’s tubular steel chairs. The Austin House, restored in 1974, is a National Historic Landmark and is the largest object in the Wadsworth Atheneum collection.


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW Exhibitors

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Booth 28 APTER-FREDERICKS

781 Fifth Avenue New York, New York 10022 (212) 752-1727 Paul Schaffer, Peter L. Schaffer, & Mark Schaffer website: www.alvr.com email: alvr@alvr.com

265 – 267 Fulham Road London SW3 6HY United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7352 2188 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7376 5619 website: www.apter-fredericks.com email: antiques@apter-fredericks.com 18th- and 19th-century English furniture, including Queen Anne, Georgian, and Regency pieces and the works of Chippendale, Sheraton, Adam, Linnell, Ince & Mayhew, and Gillows.

European and American antique jewelry, Fabergé, gold snuffboxes and objets de vertu, Russian decorative and fine arts, including porcelain, glass, furniture, silver, paintings, and icons.

Booth 62 ARADER GALLERIES

Booth 8 ADELSON GALLERIES, INC.

29 East 72nd Street New York, New York 10021 (212) 628-3668 Fax: (212) 879-8714 1308 Walnut Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19107 (215) 735-8811 Fax: (215) 735-9864 Graham Arader III, President Lori Cohen, Director website: www.aradergalleries.com email: loricohen@aradergalleries.com

730 Fifth Avenue, 7th Floor New York, New York 10019 By appointment: (212) 439-6800 Fax: (212) 439-6870 Warren Adelson & Elizabeth Oustinoff website: www.adelsongalleries.com email: info@adelsongalleries.com American paintings from the 19th and 20th centuries, notably American Impressionism, The Eight, the Hudson River School, the Luminists, and American Modernism.

16th- through 19th-century natural history engravings and watercolors, color-plate books, important maps and atlases, and prints of the American West. Specializing in the works of Audubon, Catesby, Lear, Thornton, Redouté, Catlin, Bodmer, Bierstadt, Moran, Faden, Ortelius, Mercator, and Blaeu.

Booth 34 ALEXANDER GALLERY

115 East 72nd Street, Suite 1B New York, New York 10021 (212) 472-1636 Fax: (212) 249-2306 email: laurel@alexandergallery.com website: www.alexandergallery.com

Booth 14 ARONSON OF AMSTERDAM

Important 18th- and 19th-century American paintings and historical items, 15th- through 19th-century European paintings and works of art, illuminated books, and Oriental and Middle Eastern works of art.

Nieuwe Spiegelstraat 45-b P.O. Box 15556, 1001 NB Amsterdam, The Netherlands +31 20 623 3103 Fax: +31 20 638 3066 website: www.aronson.com email: mail@aronson.com

Booth 51 MICHAEL ALTMAN FINE ART

Some of the earliest and rarest objects produced by the Delft factories in the 17th century, as well as a superb collection of 18th-century animals, figures, plaques, chargers, and other interesting wares.

38 East 70th Street New York, New York 10021 (212) 879-0002 Fax: (212) 897-0011 website: www.mnafineart.com email: info@mnafineart.com Advisory services in 19th- and 20th-century European & American paintings, drawings, and sculpture.

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EXHIBITORS 2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Booth 69 A LA VIEILLE RUSSIE, INC.


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Booth 60 MICHELE BEINY, INC.

Booth 33 JOAN R. BROWNSTEIN and PETER H. EATON

53 East 82nd Street New York, New York 10028 By appointment: (212) 794-9357 Fax: (212) 772-0119 Michele Beiny Harkins, President website: www.michelebeiny.com email: michele@michelebeiny.com

24 Parker Street Newbury, Massachusetts 01951 (978) 465-2754 (978) 465-1089 website: www.americanfolkpaintings.com; www.petereaton.com email: joan@americanfolkpaintings.com; peter@petereaton.com

18th- and early 19th-century English and Continental porcelain and faïence, objets de vertu and Renaissance jewelry; contemporary studio ceramics and glass.

New England furniture made between 1650 and 1820, primarily in old surface, and New England folk paintings, particularly portraiture.

Booth 13 H. BLAIRMAN & SONS LTD.

Booth 67 RALPH M. CHAIT GALLERIES, INC.

PO Box 6374 London W1A 3UR United Kingdom By appointment: Mayfair, London +44 (0) 20 7493 0444 website: www.blairman.co.uk email: blairman@blairman.co.uk

The Crown Building, 730 Fifth Avenue, Suite 1201 New York, New York 10019 (212) 397-2818 Fax: (212) 319-0471 Steven J. Chait, President Andrew H. Chait, Vice President, CFO website: www.rmchait.com email: info@rmchaitgal.net

19th- and early 20th-century design.

Chinese works of art, including porcelain, jade, pottery, sculpture, ceramics, Export silver, and Indian Colonial silver. Established 1910.

Booth 72 JONATHAN BOOS

801 Madison Avenue New York, New York 10065 (212) 535-5096 Fax: (212) 535-3554 Jonathan Boos, Valerie Stanos website: www.jonathanboos.com email: info@jonathanboos.com

Booth 49 COHEN & COHEN

PO Box 366 Reigate RH2 2BB United Kingdom +44 (0) 1737 242180 Fax: +44 (0) 1737 226236 Gallery: 67 Jermyn Street, St. James’s London SW1 Y 6NY United Kingdom Ewa Cohen, Michael Cohen, & Will Motley, Manager website: www.cohenandcohen.co.uk email: info@cohenandcohen.co.uk

Specializing in 20th-century American art with a particular focus on Ashcan School, Modernism, Social Realism, and Post-War paintings and sculpture.

Booth 2 BOWMAN SCULPTURE

6 Duke Street, St James’s London SW1Y 6BN United Kingdom +44 (0) 207 930 0277 website: www.bowmansculpture.com email: gallery@bowmansculpture.com

Chinese export porcelain and works of art from the 17th and 18th centuries.

Sculpture from the 19th and early 20th centuries.

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Booth 25 COVE LANDING

311 East 58th Street New York, New York 10022 (212) 486-7600 Mobile: (917)-692-8855 Mark Jacoby & Diana Jacoby, Owners website: www.philipcolleck.com email: info@philipcolleck.com

167 East 74th Street New York, New York 10021 Monday–Friday, 12–6 p.m. And by appointment: (212) 288-7597 Angus Wilkie email: covelanding@gmail.com

Specialists in 17th-, 18th-, and early 19thcentury English furniture with an emphasis on chinoiserie and lighting. Established 1938.

18th- and 19th-century English and Continental furniture, unusual works of art, fine objects, and idiosyncratic finds.

Booth 50 THOMAS COLVILLE FINE ART

Booth 15 DANIEL CROUCH RARE BOOKS

111 Old Quarry Road Guilford, Connecticut 06437 By appointment: (203) 453-2449 1000 Madison Avenue New York, New York 10075 By appointment: (212) 879-9259 Thomas Colville, Owner Kirstin Auer, Gallery Manager Colleen Niarchos, Financial Coordinator Jay Qin, Associate website: www.thomascolville.com email: tlc@thomascolville.com

4 Bury Street, St James’s London SW1Y 6AB United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7042 0240 website: www.crouchrarebooks.com email: info@crouchrarebooks.com

19th- and early 20th-century American and European paintings, drawings, and sculpture.

100 rue du Faubourg Saint-Honoré 75008 Paris, France +33 1 42 66 69 49 Fax: +33 1 42 66 13 42 email: paris@dejonckheere-gallery.com

Booth 22 CONNER • ROSENKRANZ LLC

7 rue de l'Hôtel de Ville 1204 Geneva, Switzerland +41 22 310 80 80 Fax: +41 22 310 80 81 email: geneve@dejonckheere-gallery.com

Antique atlases, maps, plans, sea charts, and voyages dating from the 15th to the 19th centuries.

Booth 51 DE JONCKHEERE

19 East 74th Street New York, New York 10021 (212) 517-3710 Fax: (212) 734-7678 website: www.crsculpture.com email: info@crsculpture.com

21 Bruton Street London W1J 6QD United Kingdom +44 (0) 207 493 2854

19th- and 20th-century American sculpture, including neoclassical, Beaux-Arts, and modernist works, garden sculpture from all periods, and decorative arts by Samuel Yellin, Hunt Diederich, and Robert Chanler, among others.

email: london@dejonckheere-gallery.com Georges and Francois De Jonckheere website: www.dejonckheere.gallery.com Established in Brussels in 1976, De Jonckheere specializes in the study and sale of Flemish paintings from the 15th to the 17th centuries.

Booth 38 THOMAS COULBORN & SONS LTD.

Vesey Manor, 64 Birmingham Road Sutton Coldfield, West Midlands B72 1QP United Kingdom +44 (0) 121 354 3974 website: www.coulborn.com email: jc@coulborn.com Chinese export furniture and paintings; English and European furniture; eclectic objects and works of art.

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Booth 37 PHILIP COLLECK, LTD.


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Booth 75 DIDIER LTD

Booth 6 LES ENLUMINURES

66B Kensington Church Street London W8 4BY United Kingdom +44 20 7221 1573 UK Cell: +44 7973 800415 US Cell: (917) 624-7042 (During US shows only) Didier Haspeslagh & Martine Newby Haspeslagh website: www.didierltd.com email: info@didierltd.com

1 rue Jean-Jacques Rousseau 75001 Paris, France +33 01 42 60 15 58 Fax: +33 01 40 15 00 25 2970 North Lake Shore Drive Chicago, Illinois 60657 By appointment: (773) 929-5986 Fax: (773) 528-3976 23 E. 73rd Street, 7th Floor New York, New York 10021 (212) 717-7273 Fax: (212) 717-7278 website: www.lesenluminures.com email: chicago@lesenluminures.com

Artistic post-war jewelry by painters, sculptors, architects, and designers from the UK, Europe, USA, and South America.

Miniatures, illuminated manuscripts, works of art, and rings from the Middle Ages and the Renaissance.

Booth 36 GEOFFREY DINER GALLERY, INC.

1730 21st Street, NW Washington, D.C. 20009 By appointment: (202) 483-5005 Fax: (202) 483-2523 Geoffrey Diner, President Maureen Diner, Vice President website: www.dinergallery.com

Booth 74 PETER FETTERMAN GALLERY

2525 Michigan Avenue, Gallery A1 Santa Monica, California 90404 (310) 453-6463 Peter Fetterman website: www.peterfetterman.com email: peter@peterfetterman.com

email: geoff@dinergallery.com International fine and decorative arts, 1860 to the present, specializing in architecturally inspired furniture and Tiffany Studios lighting.

Classic 20th-century fine art photography with a humanist bias.

Booth 43 DONZELLA

Booth 68 THE FINE ART SOCIETY PLC

17 White Street New York, New York 10013 (212) 965-8919 Paul Donzella, Principal Lori Scacco, Gallery Manager website: www.donzella.com email: info@donzella.com

148 New Bond Street London W1S 2JT United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7629 5116 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7491 9454 Gordon Cooke and Rowena Morgan-Cox website: www.faslondon.com email: rm@faslondon.com

Post-war design from the United States & Italy. Contemporary design from the United States & Europe.

British 19th- and 20th-century paintings, watercolors, drawings, prints, sculptures; architect-designed furniture, and decorative arts.

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Booth 71 THOMAS HENEAGE ART BOOKS

38 & 39 Duke Street, St. Jamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s London SW1Y 6DF United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7839 5666 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7839 5777 The Old Rectory, Ilmington Warwickshire CV36 4JQ United Kingdom +44 (0) 1608 682267 Fax: +44 (0) 1608 682575 From the USA or Canada: (800) 270-7951 website: www.peterfiner.com email: gallery@peterfiner.com

42 Duke Street, St. Jamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s London SW1Y 6DJ United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7930 9233 website: www.heneage.com email: artbooks@heneage.com instagram: @thomasheneageartbooks Thomas Heneage is the foremost specialist art bookshop in the English speaking world. We focus on books for the art world from the ancient to the modern, and buy, sell and curate art libraries. We also deal in fine works of art associated with antiquarianism in the library.

Antique arms, armor, and related objects.

Booth 45 GEMINI ANTIQUES LTD.

Booth 63 HILL-STONE, INC.

PO Box 635 Oldwick, New Jersey 08858 Leon Weiss (917) 991-7352 Steven Weiss (212) 729-0011 Gallery: (908) 823-4049 Fax: (908) 823-4519 website: www.geminiantiquesltd.com For thirty-five years, Leon and Steven Weiss have been dealing in the highest quality American and European antique toys, still and mechanical banks, lead soldiers, and dolls.

441 Elm Street South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 02748 By appointment: (212) 249-1397 Alan N. Stone & Lesley Hill, Co-directors website: www.hill-stone.com email: oldmaster@hill-stone.com Old Master and Modern prints and drawings.

Booth 39 HIRSCHL & ADLER GALLERIES, INC.

Booth 30 GLASS PAST

730 Fifth Avenue, Fourth Floor New York, New York 10019 (212) 535-8810 Fax: (212) 772-7237 Stuart P. Feld, President & Director Elizabeth Feld, Director, Department of American Decorative Arts website: www.hirschlandadler.com email: gallery@hirschlandadler.com

New York, New York By appointment: (212) 343-2524 Sara Blumberg & Jim Oliveira website: www.glasspast.com email: glasspast@earthlink.net Specialists in Italian glass from 1870 to 1970, with a focus on major works from their initial years of production. Designers of particular interest include: Vittorio Zecchin, Napoleone Martinuzzi, Carlo Scarpa, Tomaso Buzzi, Paolo Venini, Fulvio Bianconi, Thomas Stearns, Archimede Seguso, Ercole Barovier, and Dino Martens.

American and European paintings, watercolors, drawings, and sculpture, 18th century to the present; American master prints; American furniture and decorative arts, 1810 to 1910.

Booth 31 MICHAEL GOEDHUIS

61 Cadogan Square London SW1Z 0HZ United Kingdom By appointment: +44 (0) 20 7823 1395 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7823 2794 website: www.michaelgoedhuis.com email: london@michaelgoedhuis.com Chinese contemporary ink art and Chinese and Japanese bronzes.

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Booth 29 PETER FINER


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Booth 41 HISTORICAL DESIGN

Booth 64 HYDE PARK ANTIQUES, LTD.

315 East 91st Street New York, New York 10128 By appointment only: (212) 593-4528 Fax: (212) 715-9905 website: www.historicaldesign.com email: gallery@historicaldesign.com

836 Broadway New York, New York 10003 (212) 477-0033 Fax: (212) 477-1781 Bernard Karr, President Rachel Karr, Vice President website: www.hydeparkantiques.com

Historical Design is renowned for important decorative and fine art, and jewelry of the late 19th century to present day. The gallery was founded in New York City in 1995, and the comprehensive collection includes works by many of the most influential figures of the design world. The emphasis of the collection is quality, originality of expression, and the art historical significance of avant-garde design in both Europe and America.

Finest and most extensive collection of English antique furniture from the William and Mary through Regency periods, 1700 to 1825. Also specializing in 18th-century Chinese export and English porcelain, as well as sporting art.

Booth 59 JAMES INFANTE

New York, New York By appointment: 917-864-6780 website: www.jamesinfante.com email: james@jamesinfante.com

Booth 26 HOSTLER BURROWS

Specializing in 20th-century decorative arts and design, including the Wiener Werkst채tte, Hagenauer Werkst채tte, Carlo Bugatti, and iconic works of the period.

51 East 10th Street New York, New York 10003 (212) 343-0471 Fax: (212) 343-0472 Kim Hostler & Juliet Burrows, Owners website: www.hostlerburrows.com email: info@hostlerburrows.com

Booth 52 BARBARA ISRAEL GARDEN ANTIQUES

20th-century Scandinavian design and decorative arts with an emphasis on studio ceramics, hand-woven textiles, Swedish Functionalism, and objects of the Danish Cabinetmaker movement.

296 Mount Holly Road Katonah, New York 10536 By appointment: (212) 744-6281 Fax: (212) 744-2188 Barbara Israel, President; Sylvia Falcon, Media and Marketing Director; Eva Schwartz, Director of Client Services website: www.barbaraisrael.com email: eva@bi-gardenantiques.com

Booth 21 STEPHEN & CAROL HUBER

40 Ferry Road Old Saybrook, Connecticut 06475 (860) 388-6809 Stephen & Carol Huber, Co-owners website: www.antiquesamplers.com email: hubers@antiquesamplers.com

American, English, and Continental statues, fountains, urns, benches, sundials, and other period garden ornaments.

Antique needlework samplers, silk embroideries, needlework pictures, and textile accessories, emphasizing 18th- & 19th-century American and 17th-century English needlework.

Booth 40 KAGEDO JAPANESE ART

PO Box 551 Orcas Island, Washington 98280 (360) 376-9077 Jeffrey Cline, William Knospe website: www.kagedo.com email: kagedo@kagedo.com Japanese art from the early to mid-20th century, including Nihonga painting, metalwork, lacquers, ceramics, and studio basketry.

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Booth 12 BERNARD & S. DEAN LEVY INC.

Bergdorf Goodman 754 Fifth Avenue, 7th Floor New York, New York 10019 (212) 872-8653 608 Fifth Avenue New York, New York, 10020 (212) 421-1100 Carrie & Matthew Imberman, Directors website: www.kentshire.com email: info@kentshire.com

24 East 84th Street New York, New York 10028 (212) 628-7088 website: www.levygalleries.com email: americana@levygalleries.com 17th- to 19th-century furniture and decorative arts with pieces in the Jacobean, William and Mary, Queen Anne, Chippendale, and Federal styles.

Established in 1940 and in its third generation of family ownership, Kentshire is one of New York's premier destinations for antique, estate, and fine period jewelry, as well as vintage costume and designer jewelry.

Booth 70 NATHAN LIVERANT AND SON, LLC

168 South Main Street; PO Box 103 Colchester, Connecticut 06415 (860) 537-2409 Fax: (860) 537-0577 Arthur S. Liverant website: www.liverantantiques.com email: mail@liverantantiques.com

Booth 58 KESHISHIAN

73 Pimlico Road London SW1W 8NE United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7730 8810 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7730 8803 New York, by appointment: (212) 956-1586 Eddy Keshishian & Arto Keshishian, Partners website: www.keshishiancarpets.com email: info@keshishiancarpets.com

Follow us at www.facebook.com/NLS.antiques 18th- and 19th-century American furniture, paintings, and decorative arts. Specializing in fine examples of Connecticut and New England furniture made prior to 1840.

Booth 32 LOST CITY ARTS

Antique carpets and European tapestries and needlework, as well as 20th-century Arts and Crafts and Art Deco carpets.

18 Cooper Square New York, New York 10003 (212) 375-0500 Fax: (212) 375-9342 James Elkind website: www.lostcityarts.com email: lostcityarts@yahoo.com

Booth 19 KELLY KINZLE

9 Center Square New Oxford, Pennsylvania 17350 (717) 624-9084 website: kellykinzleantiques.com email: kellykinzle@comcast.net

Established in 1982, Lost City Arts is recognized internationally as a leading source of mid-20th-century fine art, design, furniture, lighting, and accessories.

American folk art, painted furniture, paintings and tall case clocks.

Booth 56 MACKLOWE GALLERY, LTD.

667 Madison Avenue New York, New York 10065 (212) 644-6400 Fax: (212) 755-6143 website: www.macklowegallery.com email: mail@macklowegallery.com Tiffany Studios lamps, art glass, and bronzes; French Art Nouveau furniture, art glass, lighting, ceramics, and lithographs; important antique and estate jewelry.

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Booth 47 KENTSHIRE


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Booth 4 MAISON GERARD LTD.

Booth 44 LIZ O’BRIEN

43 and 53 East 10th Street New York, New York 10003 (212) 674-7611 Fax: (212) 475-6314 website: www.maisongerard.com email: home@maisongerard.com

306 East 61st Street, Ground Floor New York, New York 10065 (212) 755-3800 Liz O’Brien website: www.lizobrien.com email: info@lizobrien.com instagram: @lizobriengallery

20th-century and contemporary French furniture, lighting, and decorative arts. Specializing in French Art Deco, with a particular emphasis on the work of Maison Leleu.

Liz O’Brien specializes in American and European 20th-century decorative arts, offering exceptional examples of furniture, lighting, art objects, and textiles.

Booth 11 TODD MERRILL STUDIO CONTEMPORARY

Booth 20 THE OLD PRINT SHOP, INC.

65 Bleecker Street New York, New York 10012 (212) 673-0531 Fax: (212) 677-6068 11 South Main Street Southampton, New York 11968 (631) 259-3601 website: www.toddmerrillstudio.com email: info@toddmerrillstudio.com

150 Lexington Avenue New York, New York 10016 (212) 683-3950 Fax: (212) 779-8040 Robert K. Newman, Harry S. Newman, and Kenneth M. Newman website: www.oldprintshop.com email: info@oldprintshop.com

Todd Merrill Studio Contemporary exhibits handmade, unique studio works that contribute to today’s increasingly relevant “grey space” between art and design. While inspired by historic forms and decorative traditions, the works are boldly contemporary, pushing the boundaries of their materials—from porcelain to bronze to LEDs—to new aesthetic heights.

American prints, drawings, maps, and watercolors, 1750 to 1950.

Booth 9 OLDE HOPE ANTIQUES, INC.

P.O. Box 718 New Hope, Pennsylvania 18938 115 East 72nd St. New York, New York 10021 (215) 297-0200 Patrick Bell & Edwin Hild website: www.oldehope.com email: info@oldehope.com

Booth 7 JOAN B MIRVISS LTD

39 East 78th Street, 4th Floor (at Madison Avenue) New York, New York 10075 (212) 799-4021 Fax: (212) 721-5148 Joan B. Mirviss website: www.mirviss.com email: info@mirviss.com

Our 20th year at the Winter Antiques Show exhibiting the finest examples of American folk and decorative arts.

Japanese fine art of the 17th–21st centuries, specializing in traditional screens and paintings, ukiyo-e woodblock prints, and important modern and contemporary Japanese ceramics.

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Booth 57 SYLVIA POWELL

1225 Main Street Dublin, New Hampshire 03444 (603) 563-8717 Fax: (603) 563-7158 470 Jackson Street San Francisco, California 94111 (415) 956-3300 Fax: (415) 956-3320 Peter B. Pap, President website: www.peterpap.com email: info@peterpap.com

Suite 400 Ceramic House, 571 Finchley Road London NW3 7BN United Kingdom By appointment only: +44 (0) 208 201 5880 mobile: +44 (0) 7802 714 998 website: www.sylviapowell.com email: sylvia@sylviapowell.com Ceramics and glass by modern masters.

Oriental rugs produced by Nomads, village weavers, and urban and village workshops, dating from the 17th through the early 20th centuries.

Booth 1 C. L. PRICKETT

930 Stony Hill Road Yardley, Pennsylvania 19067 (215) 493-4284 Todd Prickett & Craig Prickett, Principals website: www.clprickett.com email: info@clprickett.com

Booth 73 GERALD PETERS GALLERY

24 East 78th Street New York, New York 10075 (212) 628-9760 Fax: (212) 628-9635 website: www.gpgallery.com

C. L. Prickett is currently in its 55th year, specializing in the finer examples of 18thand early 19th-century American furniture, clocks and related decorative arts.

American paintings and sculpture, including classic Western, Hudson River School, Impressionism, The Eight, The Taos Society, and American Modernism.

Booth 48 JAMES ROBINSON, INC.

480 Park Avenue New York, New York 10022 (212) 752-6166 Joan Boening, President; Edward Munves, Chairman; Marci Leggette, Manager; James Boening website: www.jrobinson.com email: info@jrobinson.com

Booth 3 RONALD PHILLIPS LTD

26 Bruton Street London W1J 6QL United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7493 2341 website: www.ronaldphillipsantiques.com email: advice@ronaldphillips.co.uk

Antique jewelry, silver, porcelain, and glass, along with handmade sterling silver reproductions.

18th- and 19th-century English furniture.

Booth 23 FRANK & BARBARA POLLACK AMERICAN ANTIQUES & ART

1214 Green Bay Road Highland Park, Illinois 60035 By appointment: (847) 433-2213 Barbara Pollack website: antiquesandfineart.com/bpollack email: barbarapollack@comcast.net Specializing in American decorative arts; na誰ve folk paintings, painted furniture, textiles, pottery, folk art, and related accessories of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries.

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Booth 46 PETER PAP ORIENTAL RUGS, INC.


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Booth 24 DAVID A. SCHORSCH~EILEEN M. SMILES AMERICAN ANTIQUES

Booth 61 ELLE SHUSHAN

1600 Arch Street, Suite 1603 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103 (215) 587-0000 Fax: (215) 587-9199 Elle Shushan website: www.portraitminiatures.com email: elle@portraitminiatures.com

358 Main Street South Woodbury, Connecticut 06798 (203) 263-3131 Fax: (203) 263-2622 website: www.schorsch-smiles.com American decorative arts of the 18th and 19th centuries, specializing in folk art.

Fine portrait miniatures and portrait waxes.

Booth 35 SCHWARZ GALLERY

Booth 10 ELLIOTT & GRACE SNYDER

1806 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 19103 (215) 563-4887 Fax: (215) 561-5621 Robert D. Schwarz Jr., President website: www.schwarzgallery.com email: mail@schwarzgallery.com

PO Box 598, 37 Undermountain Road South Egremont, Massachusetts 01258 (413) 528-3581 Fax: (413) 528-3586 website: www.elliottandgracesnyder.com email: info@elliottandgracesnyder.com Specializing in 17th- to early 19th-century American furniture and decorative arts with an emphasis on painted furniture, textiles, metalwork, and folk art. Also, early English and Continental lighting, needlework, and ceramics.

American and European paintings, with an emphasis on Philadelphia artists such as Thomas Eakins, J. F. Peto, Arthur Carles, and members of the Peale family.

Booth 27 S. J. SHRUBSOLE CORPORATION

Booth 65 GALERIE ST. ETIENNE

104 East 57th Street New York, New York 10022 (212) 753-8920 Fax: (212) 754-5192 Timothy Martin, James McConnaughy, & Karin Shrubsole website: www.shrubsole.com email: inquiries@shrubsole.com

24 East 57th Street, Suite 802 New York, New York 10019 (212) 245-6734 Fax: (212) 765-8493 website: www.gseart.com email: gallery@gseart.com The oldest gallery in the world specializing in self-taught artists, Galerie St. Etienne mounted Grandma Moses’s first one-woman show in 1940, and today represents her estate. St. Etienne also handles the work of other significant self-taught Americans and Europeans of the early 20th century, including Morris Hirshfield and John Kane.

English and American silver, 1450 to 1920; jewelry, 1750 to the present.

Booth 66 CAROLLE THIBAUT-POMERANTZ

By appointment: New York: (212) 759-6048 Paris: +33 (0) 6 09 05 35 98 Carolle Thibaut-Pomerantz, Proprietor website: www.antique-wallpaper.com email: carolle@ctpdecorativearts.com Vintage wallpaper panels—18th century to 1950s, and 20th-century decorative arts.

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Booth 55 WARTSKI

145 East 57th Street, 3rd Floor New York, New York 10022 (212) 223-1059 Fax: (212) 223-1937 Spencer Throckmorton, President Kraige Block, Director website: www.throckmorton-nyc.com email: info@throckmorton-nyc.com

14 Grafton Street London W1S 4DE United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7493 1141 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7409 7448 Geoffrey Munn, Managing Director Katherine Purcell, Associate Managing Director; Kieran McCarthy, Director website: www.wartski.com email: wartski@wartski.com

Pre-Columbian sculpture and textiles, Chinese archaic jades and ceramics, tribal art, and vintage photography.

Antique jewelry, works of art by Carl Fabergé, objets de vertu, and antique silver.

Booth 53 TILLOU GALLERY

Booth 5 ROBERT YOUNG ANTIQUES

39 West Street, PO Box 1609 Litchfield, Connecticut 06759 (860) 567-9693 Fax: (860) 567-8526 website: www.tillouantiques.com email: jeffrey@tillouantiques.com

68 Battersea Bridge Road London SW11 3AG United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7228 7847 Fax: +44 (0) 20 7585 0489 Robert Young & Josyane Young

17th- and 18th-century American and European furniture, antique carpets, American folk art, arms and armor, early African sculpture, pre-Columbian art, Old Master paintings, American paintings and sculpture, classic cars from 1928 to 1934, rare coins, medals, antiquities, Chinese Han and Tang ceramics and bronzes, early American blown glass and pottery, and Native American art.

website: www.robertyoungantiques.com email: office@robertyoungantiques.com Fine country furniture and folk art.

Booth 54 RUPERT WACE ANCIENT ART

19 Crown Passage, St James’s London SW1Y 6PP United Kingdom +44 (0) 20 7495 1623 website: www.rupertwace.co.uk email: info@rupertwace.co.uk Ancient Egyptian, Classical, Near Eastern, and European antiquities.

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Booth 42 THROCKMORTON FINE ART, INC.


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A LA VIEILLE RUSSIE 781 Fifth Avenue

New York City

10022

+1.212.752.1727

Where Craftsmanship and Technology Unite

Beautiful craftsmanship and technological wonder unite through the invention of a group of electric novelty jewels. Among these rare jewels is a gold and enamel skull stickpin with a hinged jaw and rose-cut diamond eyes. This early electrical wonder was invented by the creative French engineer Gustave Trouvé and made in Paris in 1867 by Auguste-Germain Cadet-Picard.

Such stickpins are a marvel in any age, but in the nineteenth century, they were a particularly awe-inspiring application of new technology. Trouvé’s many inventions included a miniature hermetically sealed battery, patented in 1865, enabling him to create his electric jewels. On seeing these wonders at the 1867 Paris Exhibition jeweler Henri Vever described them as jewels of near-terrifying originality, and the English publisher Henry Vizetelly wrote, but the most absurd of all, was a small death’s head connected by a wire with a Lilliputian battery carried in the pocket, enabling the death’s head to distend its jaws and close and open them at the wearer’s pleasure, greatly to the bewilderment of anyone not in the secret. The Victoria & Albert Museum has an identical example in its collection. At A La Vieille Russie, we are pleased to present a jewel that anyone can love to death. Diameter of head: 3/4 inch

Established 1851

Where the Unusual is Usual SM 86 Booth 69

alvr.com


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MARY CASSATT

Mary Cassatt (1844-1926) Augusta Reading to Her Daughter, 1910, Oil on canvas, 45

3/4

x 35 inches

The Crown Building, 730 Fifth Avenue, 7th Floor, New York, New York 10019 www.adelsongalleries.com 212.439.6800 Booth 8


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Booth 34


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We look forward to seeing you on our booth

+44 20 7352 2188

+1 917 696 4063

antiques@apter-fredericks.com 89

apter-fredericks.com Booth 28


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Booth 51

www.mnafineart.com Milton Avery, Hot Moon, 1958. Oil on canvas, 54 Ă&#x2014; 66 inches.

Booth 51


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AG Glorious lorious SSelection election n of R Rar arre M Maps aps & Atlases, Color-plate Books, Audubon Prints, Prints, N Natur aturral H Histor istorry Engr Engrravings & Waterrccolors. olors.

John James Aud dubon (1785-1851), Plate CCCCXXXI, “Flamingo” from The Birrds of Americaa. London: 1827-38. Engravved by R Rober obert Havell (1793-1878) Aquatint engraving with original hand-coloring. 36 1/2” x 25 7/8” (sheet), 49 3/8” x 336 3/4” (framed). Framed to full museum speciifications.

1016 Madison A Avvenue New York ork, NY 10075 212-628-7625

Booth 62

29 East 72nd Streeet New York, NY 100 021 212-628-3668

1308 W Walnut alnut Street Philadelphia, P PA A 19107 215-735-8811

432 Jackson Street San Francisco, CA 94111 415-788-5115

Galleria I, Suite 2303 5015 W Westheimer estheimer Houston, TX TX 77056 713-621-7151


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MICHELE BEINY

53 East 82nd Street . New w Yo ork . NY . 10028

T. 212.794.9357 F. 212.772.0119 2

www.michelebeiny.com

by appointment a

michele@michelebeiny.com

Booth 60


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H. B L A I R M A N & S O N S L T D

Book Table Designed by Joseph F. Johnson (1874-1957) Manufactured by Heal & Son Ltd (1810-present) English, circa 1925 Walnut; Height: 30 in. Diameter: 39 in. Exhibited: A table of this form was shown at the Paris Exposition Internationale des Arts Décoratifs in 1925 Literature: Oliver S. Heal, Sir Ambrose Heal and the Heal Cabinet Factory 1897-1939, Wetherby, 2014, p. 204-05

By appointment: Mayfair, London PO Box 6374 London W1A 3UR • tel: +44 (0) 20 7493 0444 • fax: +44 (0) 207 495 0766 email: blairman@blairman.co.uk • www.blairman.co.uk Booth 13


Photo by Michael Tramis, Lowy. Design by Russell Hassell

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William McGregor Paxton (American, 1869–1941)

1875 (The Green Dress), 1914 Oil on canvas, 36 × 29 inches Signed lower right

Booth 72

Specializing in 20th Century American Art 801 Madison Avenue, 5th floor, New York, New York 10065 212.535.5096 jb@jonathanboos.com jonathanboos.com


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BOWMAN SCULPTURE 6 Duke Street St Jamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, London SW1Y 6BN

www.bowmansculpture.com

Robert Tait McKenzie Supple Juggler

97

Booth 2


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J OAN R. B ROWNSTEIN • A MERICAN F OLK PAINTINGS

P ETER H. E ATON , I NC • A MERICAN F URNITURE

GIRL WITH A BASKET OF FRUIT, circa 1785. Attributed to Abraham Delanoy, Jr., American (1742-1795) Oil on canvas, 30 x 22 inches. Probably Connecticut

A SMALL QUEEN ANNE HIGH CHEST WITH AN UNUSUAL AND DRAMATIC SKIRT AND WITH EXCEPTIONALLY WELL-DESIGNED LEGS AND RAISED PAD FEET. MAPLE AND CHERRY, CENTRAL MA ORIGIN, C.1785. TOP CASE 35 1/2", LOWER CASE 38", 69" HT. THE CHEST IS SIGNED ON THE BACK OF THE TOP CASE " NATHANIEL CHANDLER, SHREWSBURY". THIS HIGH CHEST WAS REPORTEDLY MADE FOR NATHANIEL CHANDLER (1772-1852) OF PETERSHAM, MA. HE GRADUATED FROM HARVARD IN 1792 AND RAN THE FAMILY STORE, JOHN CHANDLER AND BROTHERS. HE MOVED TO LANCASTER, MA IN 1826 (SEE REAR OF CHEST) WHERE HE RAN THE FARM AND STORE OF HIS UNCLE, SAMUEL WARD. UNFORTUNATELY, IN HIS LATER YEARS, "HE RESIDED AT THE STATE LUNATIC HOSPITAL IN WORCESTER" (FAMILY PAPERS). ACCORDING TO A NOTE WITH THE HIGH CHEST, IT WAS PURCHASED FROM HERBERT HOSMER OF SOUTH LANCASTER, A NEPHEW OF NATHANIEL CHANDLER.

JOAN R. BROWNSTEIN

P ETER H. E ATON

J OAN @A MERICAN F OLK PAINTINGS . COM

PETER@PETEREATON.COM

(978) 465-1089 WWW.AMERICANFOLKPAINTINGS.COM

Booth 33

(978) 465-2754 WWW.PETEREATON.COM


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ESTABLISHED 1910

WORKS OF ART • CHINESE ART

The Crown Building, 730 Fifth Avenue, 12th Floor New York, NY 10019 Tel: 212-397-2818 • Fax: 212-319-0471 www.rmchait.com • E-mail: info@rmchaitgal.net

FINE AND VERY RARE CHINESE LANGYAO PORCELAIN VASE, Decorated with a deep sang de boeuf glaze embellished with flambé patterns and gilding depicting a dragon and sacred pearl on the neck, and land and seascape along the body. Ca: early/ mid-18th century Height: 17 ¼ inches Booth 67


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COHEN & COHEN

Dealers in important Chinese Export Porcelain and Works of Art

Gallery at: 67 Jermyn Street, St James’s, London, SW1Y 6NY Correspondence: PO Box 366, REIGATE RH2 2BB, UK Tel: +44 (0)1737 242180, Fax: +44 (0)1737 226236 Email: info@cohenandcohen.co.uk Website: www.cohenandcohen.co.uk Booth 49

Pair of Nodding Clay Figures Also Exhibiting at: Palm Beach Jewelry, Art & Antique Show: 10-16 February 2016 TEFAF Maastricht: 11-20 March 2016

Late 18th Century Chinese Height: 21½ inches; 52cm

A fine pair of nodding-head figures, the man in a blue coat painted with a rectangular scholar’s badge (1st rank), the woman with a red robe decorated with moulded cloud motifs and waves at the hem.


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P HILIP C OLLECK , LTD.

Antique English Furniture & Works of Art

EXTREMELY RARE & EXCEPTIONAL GEORGE III CARVED WOOD POLYCHROME STORE FIGURE OF A MAN IN MID-18TH CENTURY COSTUME having a solid lead tricorn hat, a red coat with blue waistcoat and a prominent white sash tied at the neck and a blue and white sash tied and held at his waist, supported on a solid cork base. c.1765 Height: 41” Width: 15” Depth: 13” 311 East 58th Street, New York, New York 10022 tel 212.486.7600 philipcolleck.com info@philipcolleck.com Booth 37


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ERNEST LAWSON (American 1873-1939) Squatterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Huts, Harlem River, 1914 Oil on canvas 17 x 21 inches Signed E. Lawson lower right

111 Old Quarry Road, Guilford, CT 06437 203-453-2449 www.thomascolville.com

Booth 50

|

|

1000 Madison Avenue, New York, NY 10075 212-879-9259

www.artnet.com/tcolville.html

|

By Appointment


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CONNER路

19th & 20th Century

ROSENKRANZ

American

Sculpture

Robert Winthrop Chanler

L

C

(1872-1930)

A pair of stained glass windows C(\)mmissionedin 1918 by Gertrude Vanderbilt Whitney for her Macdougal Alley stuflio in New York's Greenwich Village. 66 x 30 inches each (detail)

19 E 74t1tStreet, New York, NY 10021 (212) 517-3710 www.crsculpture.com Photo: Tod Bryant

e

info@crsculpture.com by appointment --

- --

Booth 22


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THOMAS COULBORN & SONS LTD F INE A NTIQUE F URNITURE AND W ORKS OF A RT

George IV Gilt-bronze Mounted Ebony Centre Table with original Roman specimen marble top Attributed to Morel & Hughes England, circa 1825 Height: 90cm (35.5 inches); Diameter: 83cm (32.75 inches)

V ESEY M ANOR, S UTTON C OLDFIELD, E NGLAND B72 1QP T EL: +44 (0)121 354 3974 M OBILE: +44 (0)7941 252299 E MAIL: jc@coulborn.com www.coulborn.com Booth 38


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cove

landing

167 EAST 74TH STREET NEW YORK NEW YORK 10021 212.288.7597 covelanding@gmail.com

A FINE ENGLISH REGENCY BURR ELM AND CALAMANDER TILT-TOP CENTER TABLE CIRCA 1825 52 INCHES DIAMETER 28 3/4 INCHES HIGH

Booth 25 










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HUANG, Qianren. [Complete Geographical Map of the Everlasting Unified Qing Empire], [China, 1811].

Daniel Crouch Rare Books LLP 4 Bury Street St Jamesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s London SW1Y 6AB +44 (0)20 7042 0240 info@crouchrarebooks.com crouchrarebooks.com

Booth 15


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PARIS

GENEVA •

LONDON

BOOTH 51

DEJONCKHEERE-GALLERY.COM Jan van Kessel, Allegory of Europe. Copper, 49.5 x 68.6 cm. Signed and dated 1670.

Booth 51


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        224(8$



 64(,15618&#&'&#$8410 56,7802.48+1 8*1.487531548+64(818.406738-752/1(8-1378658707*4/,-"8 18-6 4,/782!820381538.607/"8-63'&#.)88 8%865.)8 5782!82508!2,/8 52+58,56,78 7+70.8-137865818/7*62,.8-7410)

 875.654258(,/*(8 4/774"82532588%"8

708%%8$#$88%&8'865!236367/043)*2-8'8+++)36367/043)*2-8'85.41/1-836367/043 Booth 75


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NICOLAS DE STAËL N PAYSAGE

MÉDITERRANÉE 1954

OIL

ON

CANVAS

23 5/8 BY 31 7/8 IN.

60 BY 81 CM.

GY EOF R E Y IA NE G A LL1 E7 R3 Y017 3 0 21S STRS R EE T NW S H INGT DC 2 20 000 S A :: 20 4 8 3 .3 5. 05 05 :2 0 22 .0 92 04 0 0 5 D0 I5 NERGA ERYL .C GEOFFRE DF I N E RDG LR LE R Y 2 1 ST ET E T NW WAW SA H I NGT OO NN ,,DC 09 9U U S ATT 22 0. 2 . 4 8 00M 5 M : .. 95 0 4 . 50 DINL EL RGA LOM ERY.COM

Booth 36


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Booth 43


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NEW

LES ENLUMINURES

YORK

PARIS

CHICAGO

Missal of Jan de Broedere (Summer Part), Belgium, Geraardsbergen or Grammont, c. 1510-1520?, by the Masters of Raphael de Mercatellis

23 East 73rd Street, 7th Floor New York, NY 10021 tel: +1 212 717 7273 newyork@lesenluminures.com

1, rue J.J. Rousseau 75001 Paris tel: +33 (0)1 42 60 15 58 info@lesenluminures.com

2970 North Lake Shore Drive Chicago, Illinois 60657 tel: +1 773 929 5986 chicago@lesenluminures.com

by appointment only

www.lesenluminures.com www.textmanuscripts.com www.medievalbooksofhours.com www.medieval-rings.com

Booth 6


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P ETER F ETTERMAN G ALLERY CLASSIC VINTAGE & MODERN FINE ART PHOTOGRAPHY

Norman Parkinson. Audrey Hepburn, 1955. ©Norman Parkinson Estate

One of the largest inventories of Classic Photography in the United States Private Appointments available.

2525 MICHIGAN AVE. | GALLERY A1 | SANTA MONICA, CA 90404 WWW.PETERFETTERMAN.COM | P. 310-453-6463 | INFO@PETERFETTERMAN.COM Booth 74


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one-man exhibition of his work in June 1932, and his Memorial Exhibition in March-Awil

â&#x20AC;˘

Booth 68


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Gemini Antiques Ltd. Specialists in American Toys, Banks and Soldiers P.O. Box 635 Oldwick, New Jersey 08858

Leon Weiss 917-991-7352 leonweiss@me.com


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Gemini Antiques Ltd. Specialists in American Toys, Banks and Soldiers P.O. Box 635 Oldwick, New Jersey 08858

Steven Weiss 212-729-0011 sweiss57@me.com Booth 45


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ANTIQUE ARMS, ARMOUR & RELATED OBJECTS tel: +44 (0) 20 7839 5666 fax: +44 (0) 20 7839 5777 usa & canada tel/fax: 1 800 270 7951 email: gallery@peterfiner.com www.peterfiner.com Please come and visit us at our London shop at 38/39 Duke Street, St James’s, London SW1Y 6DF

Booth 29

A NORTH ITALIAN ETCHED AND GILT ‘SPANISH’ MORION (MORIONE AGUZZO), MILAN, circa 1580-90 The motifs etched on our helmet were favoured by the distinguished Milanese armourer Pompeo della Cesa (active 1537–1610), to whom this helmet has been attributed. An etched and gilt morion helmet with extremely similar decorative elements is preserved in the Wallace Collection, London, U.K.. Another example decorated with a closely comparable scheme is preserved in the Museum of Military History, Prague, Czech Republic.


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Booth 30


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Wei Ligang, Bell Chanting Covering the Shu Pavilion, 2015, ink and acrylic on paper, 38 × 35½in

61 CADOGAN SQUARE T +44 (0)207 823 1395 LONDON@MICHAELGOEDHUIS.COM

Booth 31

· LONDON SW1X 0HZ CELL +1 917 455 1035 ·

W W W. M I C H A E L G O E D H U I S . C O M


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WE BUY ART LIBRARIES IN THE UNITED STATES RECENTLY ACQUIRED New York New York Baltimore Santa Monica Washington

The Library of Professor Jim Draper. The Jewellery Library of Ralph Esmerian. Thomas Segal Gallery Library The Old Master Library of Professor Jean Luc Bordeaux. The Library of Philip Conisbee.

THOMAS HENEAGE ART BOOKS 42 DUKE STREET ST J AMES â&#x20AC;&#x2122; S L ONDON SW1Y 6DJ The foremost specialist art bookshop in the English speaking world. We focus on books for the art world from the ancient to the modern, and buy, sell and curate art libraries. We also deal in fine works of art associated with antiquarianism in the library. +44 (0)20 7930 9223

U

artbooks@heneage.com

U

www.heneage.com Booth 71


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Works on Paper from the 15th to the 20th century

HILL-STONE — Incorporated —

441 Elm Street, South Dartmouth, MA 02748 Tel: +1 774 206 1024 or +1 212 249 1397 oldmaster@hill-stone.com

By appointment in New York City  Our 40th year in trade Chambre Syndicale de l’Estampe, du Dessin & du Tableau, Paris

Booth 63


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7 3 0 F I F T H AV E N U E

H A &

H & A

N E W YO R K 10 019 212.535.8810 GALLERY@HIRSCHLANDADLER.COM W W W. H I R S C H L A N D A D L E R . C O M

W I L H E L M H U N T D I E D E R I C H ( 1 8 8 4 – 1 9 5 3 ) , G R E Y H O U N D S P L AY I N G ( D E T A I L ) , A B O U T 1 9 2 0 – 2 5 . B R O N Z E , W I T H B L A C K PA T I N A , 2 0 7 ⁄ 8 x 3 7 1 ⁄ 2 x 1 1 I N .

Booth 39


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www.historicaldesign.com gallery@historicaldesign.com 212.593.4528 by appointment only DAVID WEBB “Eye of Horus” brooch, Ancient Egyptian eye set in lapis lazuli and 18K gold, signed, c. 1960’s

Booth 41


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ROLF BOLIN “Sporturnan” Näfveqvarns Bruk Sweden, ca. 1920 'EWXMVSR[MXLWTSVXMRK½KYVIWMRVIPMIJ 19” H x 22.5” diameter

51 E .10 t h S T R E E T N E W YORK , NY 10 0 03 p hone 212 343 0 471 f a x 212 3 43 0 47 2 info@hostlerburrows.com w w w.hostlerburrows.com

Booth 26




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Plymouth, MA  1826

Hannah Churchill stitched this stunning sampler under the instruction of Sarah and Deborah Turner and their sister-in-law Maria deVerdier Turner, an accomplished needlewoman and painter from Sweden. Characteristic of Plymouth samplers are the octagonal format and painted bottom panel. Hannah, her parents, husband, and children all lived in Plymouth, MA with ancestors dating back to the Mayflower.   Silk, paper, ink, and paint on linen; 16 ¼" x 17 ¼" sight.

ALWAYS INTERESTED IN PURCHASING FINE NEEDLEWORK

Forty Ferry Road YOld Saybrook, Connecticut 06475 YTel: 860.388.6809Ywww.antiquesamplers.com Yhubers@antiquesamplers.com

Booth 21


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HYDE PARK A ANTIQUES, LTD. FINEST ENGLISH 18TH AND EARL LY Y 19 19TH 9TH CENTURY FURNITURE

A Fine George II Gilt-Gesso G and Burr Walnut Pier Mirror. CI RC CA A 1745.

83 6 B ROA DWAY NE W YO RK,, NE W YO RK 1 000 3 www.hydeparkantiques.com

2122-477-00 33

For the serious collector and true connoisseur Booth 64


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CHARLES J. WEINSTEIN COMPANY STARBURST CHANDELIER Molded and etched glass, Czechoslovakia, 1931

JAMES INFANTE Specializing in 20th Century Decorative Arts and Design www.jamesinfante.com james@jamesinfante.com By Appointment: 917-864-6780

Booth 59


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A pair of terra-cotta figural groups titled “Marquis et Marquise a la Chevre”, one group with a boy riding a goat, the other with a girl riding a goat, both figures in 18th-century dress, after models by Louis Gossin (French, 1846-1928) produced by the Gossin Freres manufactory, French (Paris), ca. 1880. Boy 51 ins. high, 20 ins. wide, 40 ins. long; girl 52 ins. high, 18 ins. wide, 40 ins. long. Barbara Israel Garden Antiques specializes in the finest antique garden ornament and furniture from Europe and America. Call to inquire about our on-site ornament placement and design services.

By Appointment · Katonah, N Y · 212-744-6281 www.barbaraisrael.com Booth 52


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KAGEDO JAPANESE ART

Booth 40

Kagedo Japanese Art Orcas, WA Tel  360-376-9077 kagedo.com

Pair of paintings depicting magpies and pine in snow, executed on gold-washed paper in mineral pigments, mounted as two-panel folding screens by Kodama Kibō (1898 – 1971) Early Shōwa era, 1926 – 1936


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~

KENTSHIRE Retro gold bracelet by Cartier, Paris, circa 1946; Gold and lapis bracelet by Cartier, London, circa 1971; Gold and diamond bracelet by Van Cleef and Arpels, Paris, circa 1951.

KENTSHIRE@ BERGDORF GOODMAN 7TH FLOOR I 212 . 872 . 8653 I WWW . KENTSHIRE

. COM Booth 47


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K E S H I S H I A N

Arts & Crafts Donegal carpet, Ireland. C.1900. Designed by Gavin Morton & G.K. Robertson

73 PIMLICO ROAD, LONDON SW1W 8NE. TEL.+44 (20) 773 8810 NEW YORK TEL. 212 956 1586 info@keshishiancarpets.com www.keshishiancarpets.com Booth 58


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Catch me in Booth 19! Weathervane with impressive scale, detail and condition. Attributed to W.H. Mullins of Salem, Ohio, circa 1880. Heavy gauge sheet copper. 45" long, 89½" overall height (including original directionals and support)

KELLY

KINZLE ANTIQUES

717.495.3395 kelly@kellykinzleantiques.com

Booth 19 64


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BERNARD

S. DEAN

INC.

24 East 84th Street New York, NY 10028 212-628-7088 www.levygalleries.com

Monday-Friday 10:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and by appointment.

We will also be open on the following Saturdays: January 16, 23, and 30.

The Mithoff Family Chippendale Lowboy Attributed to the Partnership of Henry Clifton and Thomas Carteret Philadelphia Circa 1755

Booth 12


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W,W.W.liverantantigues.com Booth 70


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Booth 32


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Tiffany Studios "Cabbage Rose" Table Lamp Circa 1900

Macklowe Gallery specializes in antique and estate jewelry, the lamps and glass of Louis Comfort Tiffany, French Art Nouveau furniture and objects, and lithographs by Alphonse Mucha.

667 MADISON AVENUE• NEW YORK, NY 10065 • Tel: 212-644-6400 www.MackloweGallery.com Booth 56


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Girard & Cu tler I M P O RTA N T I TA L I A N A RT N O U V E AU S C R E E N Carved maple, walnut, mahogany and satinwood

ď&#x161;ź Italy, c. 1902

43 & 53 East 10th St. New York, NY 10003 212 674 7611 maisongerard.com


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R A R E A N D U N U S UA L CO L L E C TO R’ S C A B I N E T W I T H A S I A N M OT I F S Mahogany, black lacquer, white ash, and exotic fruitwood inlay  Scandinavia, c. 1920

43 & 53 East 10th St. New York, NY 10003 212 674 7611 maisongerard.com

Booth 4


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I I

Booth 11


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REEMEM EMBER RIING KATŌ Ō YA ASUK KAGE (1964 KA ( 64 4 4-2012): ) Ceeram mic Woorkks fro from the Kaatō Faamily Co Collection

JOAN B MIRVISS LTD JAPANESE A ART Antique - Conntemporary 39 East 78th Street, 4th Floor | New N York NY 10075 Telephone 212 799 4021 | www.mirviss.com m Booth 7


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212.755.3800

www.lizobrien.com

S a m u e l M a r x C a n t i l e v e r e d C h a i r, c i r c a 1 9 4 4

306 EAST 61ST STREET NYC 10065

Booth 44


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The Seine Boat. White-line color woodcut by Blanche Lazzell, 1927.

AMERICAN ART MASTERPIECES 1700 TO 1950 OVER 100 YEARS OF BUYING, SELLING AND BUILDING AMERICAN ART COLLECTIONS

INC.

W W W.OLDPRI NTSHOP.COM KENNETH M. NEWMAN HARRY S. NEWMAN ROBERT K. NEWMAN 150 LEXINGTON AVENUE AT 30TH STREET NEW YORK, NY 10016-8108 TEL 212.683.3950 FAX 212.779.8040 INFO@OLDPRINTSHOP.COM

Booth 20


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P.O. Box 718 New Hope, PA 18938 115 E. 72nd St. New York, NY 10021 By appointment 215-297-0200 info@oldehope.com www.oldehope.com Booth 9


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Peter Pap Oriental Rugs, Inc. DISTINCTIVE ANTIQUE RUGS SINCE 1976

Märta Måås Fjetterström Rug Sweden Mid 20th Century 13' 9" x 19' 10" Titled Blue Rays, this masterpiece of the Scandinavian mid-century modern aesthetic was designed by textile artist Marianne Richter (1916-2010) of the Märta Måås Fjetterström workshop in Bastad, Sweden in 1949. Considered one of the foremost textile artists of the 20th century, Marianne Richter designed flat-woven carpets for the Swedish diplomatic corps, as well as a monumental piece for the United Nations building in New York. This rug is a triumph of light, color and design.

470 Jackson Street San Francisco, California 415.956.3300

1225 Main Street Dublin, New Hampshire 603.563.8717 inquiries @ peterpap.com

View over 1,000 rugs online www.peterpap.com

Booth 46


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ALEXANDER PHIMISTER PROCTOR (American, 1862-1950), Indian Warrior, modeled 1896-8, cast 1929, bronze with rich brown patina, 19 3/8 x 15 1/2 x 8 inches. Š 2016 courtesy, Gerald Peters Gallery.

G E R A L D P E T E R S G A L L E RY, N E W Y O R K 2 4 E A S T 7 8 T H S T R E E T, N E W Y O R K , N E W Y O R K 1 0 0 7 5 | ( 2 1 2 ) 6 2 8 - 9 7 6 0 | G P G A L L E R Y. C O M

Booth 73


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Frank & Barbara Pollack American Antiques & Art 1214 Green Bay Road, Highland Park, IL 60035 Tel: 847.433.2213 Cell: 847.922.5141 barbarapollack@comcast.net www.antiquesandfineart.com/bpollack

An Imaginative and Dynamic Painted Game Board Reverse Painted on Glass Game of Checkers on Verso Booth 23


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Page 1

RONALD PHILLIPS FINE ANTIQUE ENGLISH FURNITURE

A GEORGE I GREEN JAPANNED BUREAU CABINET ATTRIBUTED TO JOHN BELCHIER RONALDPHILLIPSANTIQUES.COM


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RONALD PHILLIPS FINE ANTIQUE ENGLISH FURNITURE

26 BRUTON STREET, LONDON W1J 6QL +44 (0)207 493 2341

ADVICE @ RONALDPHILLIPS.CO.UK

Booth 3


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SYLVIA POWELL

Pablo Picasso (1881 - 1973) TÊTE D’OISEAU PROVENANCE Marina Picasso Incised ceramic, inscribed and dated underneath “Vallauris juillet 50” length: 9cm., 3 1/2 in. Executed in July 1950, this work is unique.

Ceramics & Glass By Modern Masters By appointment only: Suite 400 Ceramic House, 571 Finchley Road London NW3 7BN United Kingdom By appointment only: +44 (0) 208 201 5880 mobile: +44 (0) 7956 458747 website: www.sylviapowell.com email: sylvia@sylviapowell.com

Booth 57


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C. L. PRICKETT Fine Authenticated American Antiques

The Major Nathan Jones Tall Case Clock Exceptional and Important Federal Inlaid Mahogany Rocking Ship Presentation Tall Clock

inscribed on the dial James Perrigo, Wrentham, Warranted for Majr. N. Jones having a beautiful “Roxbury” case with original pierced fret, original brass ¿nials and inlaid ¿nial stands above an enameled dial with rocking ship eight day brass movement, date counter, brass stopped Àuted colonettes and quarter columns, highly developed band inlay and cross-banding framing the beautifully ¿gured veneers of the waist door and the base panel all above a nicely shaped apron continuing to French feet. In an outstanding state of preservation being all original. Wrentham, Massachusetts, circa 1800–1810. Height: 94½" About the owner: Nathan Jones enlisted at least three separate times from 1778 to 1781. In 1800 he became the ¿rst licensed auctioneer of Medway. 930 Stony Hill Road, Yardley, PA 19067 Telephone: (215) 493-4284 Website: www.clprickett.com Email: info@clprickett.com

Clarence, Craig, & Todd Prickett Located just 25 minutes north of Philadelphia and 75 minutes south of NYC at the Newtown Exit, #49, of I-95. Hours: By appointment or by chance.

Booth 1


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INC. ESTABLISHED 1912

Antique Jewelry ~ Silver ~ Objets ~ Porcelain ~ Glass

A Nineteenth Century Victorian Renaissance Revival Enameled Eighteen Karat Gold and Gemstone Necklace Carlo Giuliano London Circa 1875

480 PARK AVENUE at 58th STREET NEW YORK, NY 10022 â&#x20AC;˘ (212) 752-6166 i nfo@ jrob i ns on.c om

Booth 48


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David A. Schorsch~Eileen M. Smiles

American Antiques

ANTIQUARIAN EQUITIES, INC. 358 MAIN STREET SOUTH, WOODBURY, CT 06798 TELEPHONE: 203-263-3131 TELEFAX: 203-263-2622 WWW. SCHORSCH-SMILES.COM EMAIL: CONTACT@SCHORSCH-SMILES.COM

Booth 24


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Franz Richard Unterberger

(Austrian, 1837–1902)

Palazzo San Marco, Venice; Oil on panel, 23 × 13 1⁄2 inches; Signed at lower right: “F. R. Unterberger”

SCHWARZ www.schwarzgallery.com 1806 Chestnut Street Philadelphia PA 19103 215 563 4887 mail@schwarzgallery.com Booth 35


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An Exceptionally Rare Early American Silver Teapot New York, c. 1730, by Simeon Soumaine Length: 9 1⁄2"; Weight: 16 oz. 13 dwt. This is one of a small group of spherical teapots with a high domed cover and straight spout that was specific to New York City. The six other examples we are aware of are as follows: Simeon Soumaine, at the Museum of the City of New York Bartholomew Schaats, at Bayou Bend Benjamin Wynkoop, Jr., at the Clark Art Institute Benjamin Wynkoop, ex. coll. E. Verplanck, 1935 Simeon Soumaine, sold Christie’s, Jan. 2002, lot 124 Adrian Bancker, private collection since 1991

S. J. Shrubsole 104 East 57th Street, New York, NY 10022 Tel: (212) 753-8920 • E-mail: inquiries@shrubsole.com • www.shrubsole.com Booth 27


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Bettina von Zwehl (German, b.1971) Sophia II, 2011 c-type print Edition of 5 +2AP

Booth 61

actual size


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Elliott & Grace Snyder P. O. Box 598 S. Egremont, MA 01258 www.elliottandgracesnyder.com 413-528-3581 info@elliottandgracesnyder.com

A boldly drawn and richly colored signed slipware dish England, early 18th c. 15他" diameter Booth 10


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GALERIE ST. ETIENNE

© Grandma Moses Properties Co., NY

Specializing in Self-Taught Artists Since 1939

Anna Mary Robertson (“Grandma”) Moses. The Old Oaken Bucket. 1949. Oil on pressed wood. Signed, lower right. 24” x 30” (61 x 76.2 cm). Kallir 850.

“I had the grippe, and when I was lying there, I thought I was going to paint the story of the “Old Oaken Bucket,” because I knew how it originated. I painted it when I got up, but later I painted it again and could remember more of the details.” Grandma Moses’s first version of The Old Oaken Bucket won the New York State Prize in 1941, helping to launch her career.

24 West 57th Street, New York, N.Y. 10019 212-245-6734 gallery@gseart.com www.gseart.com Booth 65


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C A R O L L E T H I B AU T - P O M E R A N T Z Compagnie Nationale des Experts – Syndicat National des Antiquaires A NTIQUE W ALLPAPER P ANELS NEW YORK: By Appointment Only TEL: (212) 759-6048

A RTS D ECORATIFS

P APIERS P EINTS A NCIENS

carolle@ctpdecorativearts.com

PARIS: Sur Rendez-Vous TEL: (33-6) 09 05 35 98

‘The Passage of the River’ H. 2,25 x L. 2,60 m (H. 7'5" x W. 8'5 1/2")

“Les Chasses de Compiègne” Panoramique commissioned to the painter Carle Vernet, specialist of horse and hunt scenes (this is the only scenic known to be designed by this artist). Wood-block printed on paper by Jacquemart, successor of Reveillon, Paris, 1812-1815. One version of “Les Chasses” is in the collection of the Victoria and Albert Museum, London, and one in the Musée de la Chasse, Paris. Booth 66


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THROC KMORTON FINE ART

Celebrating 30 years with the Winter Antiques Show Maya, Quiche Lidded Incensario with God GI, Late Classic 550 - 950 CE, Terracotta with Polychrome, H: 26 in. (Robert Willson Collection, 1960s, Miami, Florida)

1 4 5 E A S T 5 7 t h S T R E E T, 3 r d F L O O R , N E W Y O R K , N Y 1 0 0 2 2 Tel. 212. 223. 1059 Fax. 212. 223. 1937 www.throckmorton-nyc.com info@throckmorton-nyc.com Galler y Hours: Tuesday - Saturday 11 AM - 5 PM Booth 42


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A Rare Rooster Weathervane American, ca. 1865-1875. Unknown maker, originally from a carriage house in Brookline, Massachusetts. Exceptional verdigris surface. This unique form, in a diminutive size, is probably a non-manufactured example, defining it as a true piece of American folk art. 20 1/2”h (on stand) x 18 1/2”w x 1 3/4”d

TILLOUGALLERY.COM On the Green, 39 West Street, Box 1609 Litchfield, Connecticut 06759 860.567.9693 Jeffrey@TillouAntiques.com Monday, Wednesday thru Saturday 10:30 AM to 5 PM, Sunday 11 AM to 4:30 PM

Booth 53


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South Arabian alabaster stele 1st century BC – 1st century AD Dimensions: 24 x 19 cm Provenance: With Gimpel Fils prior 1970s Collection of Bruno Grunfeld, UK

Booth 54

19 Crown Passage St James’s, London SW1Y 6PP Tel: +44 (0)20 7495 1623 info@rupertwace.co.uk www.rupertwace.co.uk


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www.robertyoungantiques.com

Booth 5


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BY APPOINTMENT TO HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN JEWELLERS

Established 1865

BY APPOINTMENT TO H.R.H. THE PRINCE OF WALES JEWELLERS

A Platinum and Diamond Petit Point Bracelet by Lacloche Frères. Paris, c.1900.

14 GRAFTON STREET LONDON W1S 4DE

wartski@wartski.com

TEL: +44 (0) 20 7493 1141

www.wartski.com


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BY APPOINTMENT TO HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN JEWELLERS

Established 1865

BY APPOINTMENT TO H.R.H. THE PRINCE OF WALES JEWELLERS

A Selection of Siberian Nephrite and Gem-set Boxes by Carl Fabergé. St Petersburg, c.1900.

14 GRAFTON STREET LONDON W1S 4DE

wartski@wartski.com

TEL: +44 (0) 20 7493 1141

www.wartski.com Booth 55


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW VETTING COMMITTEE Co-Chairs JOAN BOENING ALICE LEVI DUNCAN KIM HOSTLER ROBERT YOUNG

Armin B. Allen Alan Andersen Harry Apter Robert D. Aronson Craig Basmajian Eric W. Baumgartner Michele Beiny Harkins Carlo Bella Nancy Bialler Dilys E. Blum Joan Boening Giovanni Bucchi Russell Buskirk Steven J. Chait Jonathan Clancy Sarah Coffin Judy M. Cohen Paul E. Cohen Michael Cohen Thomas Colville Wendy A. Cooper Sean Corcoran Wes Cowan Kirtland H. Crump Leon J. Dalva Allan L. Daniel Barbara E. Deisroth John I. Dintenfass Dennis R. Dodds

Alice Levi Duncan Consuelo W. Dutschke Linda Eaton Martin Eidelberg James Elkind Jackie Fay Stuart P. Feld Donald Fennimore Daniel Finamore Mimi Findlay Peter Findlay Peter Finer Jim Francis Ronald Fuchs II Jennifer Garland Ross Jasper Gaunt Judith Glass Dessa Goddard Joseph Goddu James B. Godfrey Pat Halfpenny Gregory Hedberg Ariel Herrmann Erica Hirshler Edwin Hild Sandra Hindman Stacy C. Hollander Kim Hostler Robert Hunter

Ryoichi Iida Barbara Israel Mark Jacoby Margot Johnson Daile Kaplan Bernie Karr Brian Kathenes Marybeth Keene Brian Kish Deborah E. Kraak Simeon Lagodich Martin P. Levy Michele Majer DeWitt Mallary Richard C. Malley Tim Martin Lark Mason John Metcalfe Ellen G. Miles Mary Cheek Mills Joan B. Mirviss Henry C. Monahan Edward Munves Robert Mussey Kirk J. Nelson Robert K. Newman Lindsy R. Parrott Simon Phillips Barbara Pollack

Richard Rasso Simon Redburn Ann-Marie Richard Sarah Rogal Miguel Saco Paul Schaffer Peter L. Schaffer David A. Schorsch Larry Shar Cameron M. Shay Elle Shushan Rand Silver Robert Simon Peter Smorto Jonathan Snellenburg Grace Snyder Elliott Snyder Douglas B. Stock Alan N. Stone Peter Tillou Mark M. Topalian James W. Tottis Jonathan Trace Cornelis Van Horne Anthony Victoria Rupert Wace Roberta Waddell Meredith Ward Michael Ward

(List Incomplete)

All the members of the Vetting Committee are authorities within their respective fields, and their impartial expertise affords the public the highest level of confidence in the fine and decorative arts offered at the 2016 Winter Antiques Show. Each Vetting Committee member represents himself or herself and does not represent or act as an agent of any institution or business. The process of vetting assures the purchaser that every item offered at the Winter Antiques Show has been authenticated through careful professional scrutiny, satisfies all vetting guidelines, and is accurately described on its label. As in years past, each exhibitor personally backs each item sold at the Winter Antiques Show with a certificate of guarantee and bill of sale, which includes full particulars of the item as found on the descriptive label. The discerning public may make this purchase with complete confidence. East Side House Settlement and the Winter Antiques Show Committee wish to thank the individuals listed above as well as all who have given their time and expertise in these procedures.

164


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The Leader in Fine and Decoraative Arts Since 1922

Sub bscribe: themagazineantiqu ntiques.com


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Carved Side Chair, ca. 1840s From the Estate of Abraham Lincoln One of 12 side chairs from a 14-piece suite. Oak with walnut secondary woods and original finish. Replacement upholstery and brass tacking based upon period evidence. 38 ½” h x 20” w x 18” d

170 Pequot Avenue • Southport, CT 06890 203-255-2281 • associatedartists.net


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Important American Art from a Distinguished Private Collection on view at the gallery through february 5 Catalogue available

William Michael Harnett (1848â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1892) Philadelphia Letter, Books, and Writing Plume, 1879 Oil on canvas, 11â&#x2026;&#x203A; x 15 inches Signed and dated at lower left: WMH [monogram] ARNETT. / 1879.

Menconi + Schoelkopf 13 e 69 st, nyc 10021

212 879 8815

info@msfineart.com

www.msfineart.com

by appointment


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The Sewell C. Biggs

WINTERTHUR FURNITURE FORUM Exotic Woods, Masterful Makers: Tropical Hardwoods and the Luxury Furniture Trade, 1600â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1850 April 7â&#x20AC;&#x201C;9, 2016 Sponsored in part by High chest, made by Benjamin Frothingham Jr., Charlestown, Mass., 1760â&#x20AC;&#x201C;85. Bequest of Henry Francis du Pont 1967.1445

For information and registration, call 800.448.3883 or visit winterthur.org/furnitureforum.

       

MARCH 26, 2016â&#x20AC;&#x201C;JANUARY 8, 2017, AT WINTERTHUR MUSEUM See why The Wall Street Journal proclaims this landmark exhibition â&#x20AC;&#x153;scintillating!â&#x20AC;? Explore this extraordinary Pan-American exhibition that examines the global reach of Asian goods beginning in the 16th century. Featuring 85 masterpieces, including exquisite silverwork, textiles, furniture, ceramics, and paintings. This exhibition is organized by the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

Presented by

JosĂŠ Manuel de la Cerda, desk-on-stand (detail), PĂĄtzcuaro, Mexico, 18th century, Hispanic Society of America, New York

For more information, call 800.448.3883 or visit winterthur.org/madeintheamericas.


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SAVE THE DATE : 27 JUNE-3 JULY 2016

OLYMPIA, LONDON

FOR TICKETS VISIT OLYMPIA-ART-ANTIQUES.COM OR CALL +44 (0)871 620 7062


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American Furniture & Decorative Arts Saturday, February 27, 2016 | 63 Park Plaza, Boston, MA | 508.970.3206 William Matthew Prior (Massachusetts/Maine, 1806-1873), Portrait of Alice Whitman Pickett and Her Dog

Boston

Marlborough

Miami

New York

www.skinnerinc.com MA/Lic #2304


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Imagine, Explore, Inspire!

Over 25,000 square feet of beautiful objects from 18th Century to Mid-Century Modern.

www.MaisonFelice.com maisonfelice@aol.com

73960 El Paseo, Palm Desert, CA 92260 t.760.862.0021 f.760.862.0051


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Rare faceted crystal and bronze six-light Empire chandelier with gilt bronze rosettes by Waterford; late 18th century. H 46" D 24"

Marvin Alexander

315 East 62nd Street New York, NY 10065-7767 212.838.2320 marvinalexanderinc.com


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ANTIQUES•VINTAGE•MODERN

CARLMOOREANTIQUES.COM PHONE 713.524.2502 • 877.916.2497 MAIL@CARLMOOREANTIQUES.COM

1:47 PM


ART WALL LY FINDLA AY Y

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5/8

inc he s | WF G© 133865

WA L LY F I N D L AY G A L L E R I E S 1 2 4 E A S T 5 7 TH S T R E E T , N E W Y O R K , N Y 1 0 0 2 2

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F O R I N F O R M AT I O N C A L L

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EST T. 1870

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Luxury Design, Past & Present

rubylux.com


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CHANDELIER MAX INGRAND (1908-1969) Fontana Arte, 1960s Brass structure holding a ring-shaped white satin glass diffuser, suspended from three cords and a brass canopy. Height: 38" Diameter: 29.5"

30 EAST 10TH ST, NEW YORK NY 10003

I

T.212.777.8209

I

F.212.777.8302

I

BGANTIQUES@MAC.COM

I

BGOECKLERANTIQUES.COM


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The authoritative voice of the international art world Subscribe to The Art Newspaper today  theartnewspaper.com  +(1) 855 827 8639 (US) +44 (0)844 322 1752 (UK)

178


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AMERICANA WEEK JANUARY 20 016 AUCTIONS NEW YORK Property from the Collection of Irvin & Anita Schorsch: Hidden H Glen Farms Farms Auction 20 & 21 January Important Americana a Auction 22 & 23 Jan nuary American Beauty: T The American F Folk olk Art Collection of Sttephen and Petra Levin, Part I Auction 23 January

Clockwise – American Beauty: The American Folk Art Collection of Stephen and Petra Levin, Part I: JOHN HALEY BELLAMY Carved and Painted Pine American Eagle Wall Plaque with Draped Flags, Kittery Point, Maine, circa 1900. Estimate $250,000-350,000. Impor tant Americana: Impor tant elaborately car ved walnut tall case clock, New Orleans, Louisiana, circa 1920 Estimate $1 50,000-250,000. Proper ty from the Collection of Ir vin & Anita Schorsch: Hidden Glen Farms: Chippendale walnut spice chest, Chester County, Pennsylvania, circa 174 0. E s tim a te $10,0 0 0 -2 0,0 0 0. En q uiri e s +1 2 1 2 6 0 6 70 0 0. S o th e by ’s 1 3 3 4 Yo r k Ave n u e sothebys.com/americana SOTHEBY’S, INC. LICENSE NO. 1216058. © SOTHEBY’S, INC. 2015


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW East Side House Settlement East Side House Settlement is a community resource in the South Bronx. We believe education is the key that enables all people to create economic and civic opportunities for themselves, their families, and their community. Our focus is on critical developmental periodsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;early childhood and adolescence, and critical juncturesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;points at which people are determined to become economically independent. We enrich, supplement, and enhance the public school system and place college within reach of motivated students. We provide services to families to give other family members the opportunity to pursue their educational goals. We provide technology and career readiness training to enable students to improve their economic status and lead more fulfilling lives.


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East Side House Settlement Board of Managers

Chairman Philip L. Yang Jr.

President Thomas H. Remien

Vice Presidents Courtney Booth Christensen Dolores O’Brien Miller

Treasurer Richard E. Kolman

Secretary Stephanie B. Clark Lucinda Ballard Aida Basse Debra Del Vecchio Marvena Edmond William S. Elder Fay Gambee Mrs. Thomas Shircliff Glover Thaddeus Gray Marjorie Johnson Hewett Wendy Holmes Sven E. Hsia Mrs. Leslie Keno Stephen J. Ketchum George G. King Arie L. Kopelman Michael R. Lynch Robert L. Meyer Hon. Eugene Oliver Jr. Mrs. Emily Israel Pluhar Robert Pondiscio Andrew P. Siff Elizabeth Donnem Sigety Mrs. Charles F. Smithers Mrs. Ruth H. Smithers Joan P. Young*

Programs Sponsored by East Side House Settlement Community Initiative

East Side House Partner Schools

• ReadNYC

Elementary Schools • P.S. 030 Wilton School

Early Childhood Services

• P.S. 043 Jonas Bronck School

• Pre-Kindergarten Program

• P.S. 049 Willis Avenue

• Head Start

• P.S. 154 Jonathan D. Hyatt

• Day Care

• P.S. 179 • Urban Scholars Community School

Young Adult and Adult Services • Social Services Program

Middle Schools

• Senior Citizens Program

• Entrada Academy

• Youth and Adult Educational Services Program • Financial Literacy Program

• The Urban Assembly Bronx Academy of Letters

• Workforce Development

• The Angelo Patri Middle School • P.S. 018 Park Terrace

Community Technology Services Honorary Members

• Computer Classes

Robert F. R. Ballard* Mario Buatta Mrs. Roland W. Donnem Ms. Christine Janis

• Certification in Microsoft Office and Microsoft Office Specialist

Elementary and Youth Services Executive Director John A. Sanchez

• Attendance Improvement/Dropout Prevention

Associate Executive Director

• After-school and Evening Educational Programs

Daniel Diaz

• Parent Engagement Services

*Past President

• Postsecondary Readiness Programs • College Retention Services • Community Schools • Summer Day Camp

• The Urban Assembly Academy for Civic Engagement • Urban Institute of Mathematics

High Schools • Mott Haven Village Preparatory High School • Bronx Haven High School • Alfred E. Smith Campus Young Adult Borough Center • Herbert H. Lehman High School • George Washington Young Adult Borough Center • High School for Excellence and Innovation • Mott Haven Community High School • Bronx Design and Construction Academy • School for Tourism and Hospitality

College

East Side House Settlement 337 Alexander Avenue Bronx, New York 10454 Telephone (718) 665-5250 Fax (718) 585-1433 www.eastsidehouse.org

• CUNY Hostos Community College • CUNY Bronx Community College • CUNY Borough of Manhattan Community College 183


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EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT 2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

THE HERITAGE SOCIETY East Side House Settlement has established the Heritage Society, in which membership is offered to qualified donors based on their cumulative gifts through individual annual donations, bequests, and other forms of creative giving. Our intention is to recognize and honor generous donors whose contributions are vital to the fulfillment of our mission and to the continued legacy of philanthropy that has benefited East Side House for more than one hundred years. Members of the Heritage Society are invited to special seminars with a wide range of topics as well as special events, including those associated with the Winter Antiques Show. For a brochure and more detailed information, please contact John Sanchez, Executive Director of East Side House Settlement: telephone (718) 665-5250; fax (718) 585-1433; or e-mail: jas@eastsidehouse.org.

2016 CATEGORIES OF GIVING Philanthropist ($250,000 and over) ANONYMOUS ESTATE OF LOUIS W. BOWEN ESTATE OF WILLIAM & ANN ZELL Patron ($100,000 to $249,999) W. GRAHAM ARADER III MR. & MRS. MARVIN H. DAVIDSON ESTATE OF C. WARREN FORCE ESTATE OF BERENICE B. HETKIN ESTATE OF JULIE KAMMERER RANDALL McCALLUM MRS. EDMOND J. SAFRA MRS. CHARLES F. SMITHERS JEAN L. & ROBERT A. STERN ENDOWMENT PHILIP L. YANG JR. Sponsor ($50,000 to $99,999) MICHAEL BANK MR. & MRS. CARL S. FORSYTHE III MICHAEL GLEISSNER RICHARD B. HOLLAMAN STEPHEN J. KETCHUM ARIE L. KOPELMAN JAMES F. McCOLLOM JR. THE HONORABLE EUGENE OLIVER JR. GEORGE D. O’NEILL Supporter ($25,000 to $49,999) Dr. Darrick E. Antell Mr. & Mrs. Robert F. R. Ballard William Callanan Christopher J. Carrera Caxton Associates LP Peter D’Angelo David L. Duffy & Marcelline Thomson Fay Gambee Greater New York Automobile Dealers Association Richard Green Sven Hsia Chandra Jessee David Long Elizabeth Valk Long Michael R. Lynch Jack C. McAlinden Estate of Cleo Lawson Mitchell

John H. Reilly Jr. Thomas Remien & Mary Anne Hunting Candida Romanelli Estate of Joseph D. Ryle Stephen R. Seiter Jeffrey M. Siegal Peter & Lenore Standish Rodney Strickland Joan P. Young

Friend ($10,000 to $24,999) Mr. & Mrs. Anthony Ames Jonathan Brandt Mr. & Mrs. Henry R. Breck Frank Brunckhorst Mario Buatta Margaret M. Clucas Marina Rust Connor

184

Robert A. Constable Kevin Cottrell Mrs. Roland W. Donnem John G. Duffy Lindsay Gruber Dunham Pamela Fiori Jean Fleischhacker Karen Kemp Glover Frances Goodwin Susan Gordon Mimi & Peter Haas Fund Wendy Holmes Christine Janis Paul Tudor Jones Mr. & Mrs. Mark Elliot Kingdon Mr. & Mrs. Richard E. Kolman Mr. & Mrs. Henry R. Kravis Valerie Anne Krieger Anuj Malhotra

Stephen J. McCarthy Dolores O’Brien Miller Morgan Stanley Peter Muller Mr. & Mrs. James N. Noonan Sally Phipps Alexander & Suzanne Rhea Foundation Mark Schienberg Debora H. Schnappauf Andrew P. Siff Elizabeth Donnem Sigety Harvey Silverman Ruth Hall Smithers Nancy F. Solomon William W. Stahl Mr. & Mrs. Edward Kingman Weld Glenn E. Whitmore


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FOUNDATIONS, TRUSTS, AND CORPORATIONS East Side House Settlement would like to thank the following foundations, trusts, and corporations for their generous support in 2015. $100,000 or more CLARK FOUNDATION ROBIN HOOD FOUNDATION THE PINKERTON FOUNDATION TIGER FOUNDATION $25,000 or more FRANCES L. & EDWIN L. CUMMINGS MEMORIAL FUND HAGEDORN FUND JPMORGAN CHASE FOUNDATION GLADYS AND ROLAND HARRIMAN FOUNDATION $10,000 or more ROSE M. BADGELEY CHARITABLE FOUNDATION BANK OF AMERICA CHARITABLE FOUNDATION HENRY AND LUCY MOSES FUND SETH SPRAGUE EDUCATIONAL AND CHARITABLE FOUNDATION TANAKA MEMORIAL FOUNDATION TEAGLE FOUNDATION $5,000 or more THEODORE H. BARTH FOUNDATION CON EDISON COLGATE-PALMOLIVE EPSTEIN TEICHER PHILANTHROPIES HYDE AND WATSON FOUNDATION MUFG FOUNDATION Other Funders JOHN N. BLACKMAN SR. FOUNDATION LAURA B. VOGLER FOUNDATION

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INDIVIDUAL AND GROUP GIFTS President’s Circle ($5,000 or more) Courtney Booth Christensen Thaddeus Gray Wendy Holmes Stephen Mandel Randall McCallum Morgan Stanley Eugene Oliver Jr. Kristi Plaskonos Thomas H. Remien & Mary Anne Hunting Peter D. Standish Philip L. Yang Jr. William L. Zeckendorf

Supporters ($1,000 to $2,499) Stefano Corsi David L. Duffy Robert Fribourg Fay Gambee Karen Kemp Glover Renée Greenberg Brian Miller James M. Noonan Emily Israel Pluhar Debora H. Schnappauf Richard Seltzer Andrew P. Siff Elizabeth Donnem Sigety

Sustainers ($2,500 to $4,999) Stephanie B. Clark Mimi Haas Marjorie Johnson Hewett Sven E. Hsia Robert Meyer Dolores O'Brien Miller Mrs. Charles F. Smithers

Donors ($500 to $999) Jerry Carle, DDS John Deming Paul A. Devereaux Beth Rudin DeWoody Jamie Dinan & Ms. Elizabeth Miller Colette Haider Thomas Mahoney

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Associates ($100 to $499) Joe Baldi Richard B. Barthelmes Ann E. Bobroff David Calkins Lesley Crosson Barbara Edwards Ed Greene M. Whitney Keen Ruth Morales Julie Porter John C. Ruttenberg Mark Schwarz Constance Shapiro Laurence T. Sorkin Christian Zimmermann Friends ($1 to $99) Jonathan W. Boos Pat Noonan Gallagher Robert R. Gambee Robyn Goldstein Monte Gray Henry LaMour Robert B. Phillips Timothy G. Terrell


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The Bronx

2016

1891—2016 Celebrating 125 years Of Community Service

Manhattan

East Side House Settlement’s services spread to twenty-eight sites throughout the Bronx and Manhattan

•• •

Brooklyn

EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT A Vanguard of Progressive Education

Community-Based Sites School-Based Sites East Side House Settlement

O

ne of New York City’s oldest social service organizations, East Side House Settlement was established on the Upper East Side of Manhattan in 1891. In 1963 the organization moved to the South Bronx, where it remains a beacon of hope in the nation’s poorest congressional district. Its reputation for successfully providing quality educational opportunities and resources has achieved national recognition and accelerated the organization’s growth. As East Side House celebrates its 125th anniversary in 2016, it continues to expand its reach and build on its commitment to strengthen communities and help New Yorkers in need. The work of East Side House extends far beyond the red brick walls of its headquarters on Alexander Avenue in the Mott Haven neighborhood of the South Bronx. The organization’s services spread to twenty-eight sites throughout the Bronx and Manhattan, including public schools; community, early childhood, and senior centers; career service centers; and colleges. The programs at these sites serve residents from two to one hundred years old—the age of East Side House’s oldest current participant. East Side House has a dual focus: it is both a direct service provider delivering highly effective programs in its schools and neighborhood centers, and a community convener that enriches the work of partner organizations and rallies other service providers around the needs of the citizenry.

The organization’s impact is dramatic, and continues to grow. East Side House reaches over ten thousand individuals each year, helping each of them—and their families—to lead more fulfilling lives. Through its schools and programs, East Side House serves five thousand students every time the school bell rings, while thousands more are assisted each day in dozens of other programs. Notably, East Side House has a talent for reaching young adults who have fallen behind in school, or dropped out of high school entirely. Each year, East Side House helps hundreds of students earn high school diplomas and enroll in college and professional training centers in pursuit of goals they once thought impossible. East Side House continues to grow in size, scope, and ambition, pioneering innovative new programs designed to address the needs of New York City’s poorest communities. As the lead provider in the United Way of New York City’s ReadNYC initiative, East Side House seeks to double by 2020 the number of children in Mott Haven schools who can read at grade level by the end of third grade. As a principal partner in Mayor Bill de Blasio’s NYC Community Schools Initiative, East Side House is also at the forefront of a citywide effort to improve failing schools. The organization’s energy is unflagging, and each of its initiatives is launched with the spirit of service that has marked East Side House Settlement since its founding.


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1891

An Outpost of Friendship, Learning, and Hope: T H E M A K I N G OF E A S T S I D E H O USE SETTLEMENT by Michael Diaz-Griffith

O

n June 5, 1891, a daring experiment in community service was incorporated under the name of East Side House. The organization was aptly named. A frame house at the East River foot of East 76th Street, East Side House was described in the initiative’s First Annual Report as “an old country residence” without “a pound of plumbing in it.” After standing derelict for six or seven years, the building needed “a thorough cleansing from top to bottom,” a cast-iron range for cooking, and a supply of “Croton water,” from the reservoir on 42nd Street. It also needed books and a bookcase, a writing desk, and a gymnasium—for East Side House was to be a settlement house, an outpost of friendship, learning, and healthy living in one of the city’s most impoverished districts: the Upper East Side.

Upper East Side tenement life at the turn of the century. Library of Congress. Top: The first site of East Side House Settlement, “an old country residence” at the East River foot of East 76th Street.


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The rapidly developing area straddled two worlds. Along Fifth Avenue, America’s wealthiest families built mansions on newly laid blocks. During the sweltering summer months, when these affluent New Yorkers took up residence in Newport or St. Augustine, their houses sat empty. In contrast, across Third Avenue between 59th and 86th Streets, as many as a quarter-million residents—mostly Czech, German, Irish, Italian, and Polish immigrants—teemed year-round in tenement houses, tent cities, and the gutter. Only eight houses of worship served the population at a time when local churches filled the roles of school, hospital, library, and social hub. According to some accounts, a saloon or “gin palace” stood on every corner in the neighborhood. The only places for recreation were the streets and the East River. Progressive lawyer Everett P. Wheeler lamented the plight of the “great multitude” of East Side residents. After exploring the area on foot, he noted, “There was not a single public library . . . not a picture gallery, not a lyceum” for the education and amusement of locals. He was determined that something should be done for the area’s underserved population, and drew inspiration from the growing Settlement House movement in England. Recent graduates of Oxford and Cambridge had begun to “settle” the slums of London’s East End, helping to relieve poverty while learning about the practicalities of life. At Oxford House and Toynbee Hall, both founded in 1884, rich and poor residents commingled in pursuit of a single goal: eradicating poverty.

The Astor House at 840 Fifth Avenue, designed by architect Richard Morris Hunt to recall French Renaissance chateaux, built 1894-96. The “dual mansion,” large enough to house two generations of the wealthy Astor clan, sat empty for much of the year.

After visiting Toynbee Hall in 1889, Wheeler wrote a proposal to the Church Club of the City of New York advocating the establishment of a settlement house on the Upper East Side. On February 2, 1891, after months of discussion, the club’s Committee on Social and Economic Questions resolved to establish a “new Toynbee Hall,” allocating $250 for the purpose. A true believer determined to “live among those we seek to help,” Wheeler would become the house’s first Headworker. What was life like at the original East Side House? Like the university men in London, Wheeler and a small group of fresh-faced volunteers (known as “residents”) lived in the building. Visitors to the house were called “neighbors.” At first, activity centered on a Men’s Club and a Boys’ Club, but the doors of East Side House were open to all comers: the settlement’s mission was geographically specific but universal in scope. As Wheeler wrote in the venture’s Third Annual Report, Those who are unemployed are helped to find work. Those who are in trouble are comforted and counseled. Where houses are unhealthy, the occupants are aided to obtain redress. Where streets are neglected, the proper authorities are appealed to. In short . . . those who help . . . strive to promote the moral, intellectual, and physical welfare of their neighbors.

Everett P. Wheeler (1840-1925), founder of East Side House Settlement.

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Homeless children photographed c. 1890 by Jacob August Riis (1849-1914), a social reformer, “muckraking” journalist, and documentary photographer who revealed how “the other half” lived in late-nineteenth-century New York City.


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1891 Inside East Side House, an ambitious array of programs offered the “amusement and instruction” that were lacking on the East Side. From the very beginning there were “dances and concerts, lectures with stereoscopic views, classes in mechanical drawing, and preparatory courses for those wishing to pass the Civil Service examination,” according to one record. A kindergarten was run by a female resident between 9 a.m. and noon each day, and hot food was cooked to fill the children’s bellies. As alternatives to gambling, wholesome board games were ordered for the men and boys from the shops downtown: backgammon, checkers, chess, dominoes, and a new game of strategy, Halma. The bluffside lot was fenced to form a safe playground and the foundations of an old greenhouse were used in the construction of the wished-for gymnasium. Later, a sliver of the East River was roped off to form a swimming pool. The Men’s Club grew swiftly. Dues were 50 cents per month (to encourage commitment), and by 1893 the club boasted over 150 members. All neighbors were encouraged to take part in the

Children learn the fundamentals of woodworking in a class at East Side House, c.1905.

management of East Side House, on equal terms with the residents. When the men were not listening to—or organizing—lectures such as “The Eight Hour Working Day” or “Brotherly Citizenship” (speaker: Theodore Roosevelt), they could relax in the library, smoking room, reading room, billiard room, or sparring room. In East Side House’s First Annual Report, Wheeler cited the question posed by skeptics of the settlement movement: “What good do you expect to accomplish?” His response was decisive. The residents of East Side House expected to: become acquainted with the people among whom we live, to understand their wants, their desires, and to become in sympathy with them, so that we can gain their confidence, and may be able not only to give them, but to teach them something better than they have yet known.

Public lectures at East Side House drew large crowds. By the turn of the century, women had become involved in the organization’s many activities. Top: The first purpose-built home for East Side House Settlement, designed by Howells & Stokes, Architects, constructed in 1902 on the organization’s original 76th Street site.


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Today, one hundred and twenty-five years later, East Side House continues its important work, but in a different neighborhood.

By the end of its first summer, East Side House was doing just that. Each day, from dawn until dusk, the old frame house was filled to capacity with neighbors seeking help and hope. Over the next few years, East Side House’s facilities expanded and its reach extended. The reforming spirit that had produced East Side House only intensified as the Progressive Era (1890-1920) matured. In 1896, extension classes for women were offered for the first time, and to further assist local mothers, Wheeler’s daughter opened the Winifred Wheeler Day Nursery that same year. Wheeler retired in 1901. By 1902, when East Side House opened a commodious brick building on its old site, the settlement was serving five hundred neighbors daily—and approximately twice that number on gala occasions. John Jacob Astor and Andrew Carnegie were supporters. At the urging of East Side House’s Board of Managers, John Jay Park was established on the banks of the East River, a public bathhouse was opened in 1906, and a public library began operation in 1907.

The cover of the first Winter Antiques Show catalogue (1955) featured a print by artist and educator Woldemar Neufeld (1909-2002) depicting East Side House’s second building. Neufeld taught at East Side House in the 1940s.

Today, 125 years later, East Side House continues its important work, but in a different neighborhood. In 1963, East Side House moved four miles north, from the gentrifying Upper East Side to the Mott Haven section of the South Bronx, one of the nation’s poorest neighborhoods. “The move to the South Bronx was an unprecedented instance,” says current Executive Director John Sanchez, “of a large community service organization packing itself up and following need wherever it led.” Many things have changed since 1963, much less 1891, but need remains. The following stories provide a few examples of the multiple ways East Side House Settlement continues to bring hope, help, and results to its neighbors—125 years after first opening its doors.

SOURCE MATERIALS East Side House Records: 1851-1991. Rare Book & Manuscript Library, Butler Library, Columbia University, New York.

South Bronx rowhouses in 1963 before being converted into East Side House's new home on Alexander Avenue.

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A view of East Side House by Woldemar Neufeld, 1969. The organization is still headquartered at the site today.


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East Side House Settlement changes lives. Meet five East Side House graduates who struggled to break the cycle of poverty— and through education, succeeded. At East Side House’s High School for Excellence and Innovation, Jennifer “immediately fell in love” with an entire community.

JENNIFER MANCEBO When Jennifer Mancebo moved from Pennsylvania to New York City at the age of sixteen, she was a high school senior. After her arrival, however, she was told that she could not transfer her out-of-state academic credits and would have to start high school all over again. Jennifer felt hopeless, and her homelife offered no comfort. She and her family had just been forced into a shelter, where Jennifer became one of the city’s twenty thousand homeless youths. Jennifer was motivated to finish high school, but felt alone in her quest. When her cousin told her of a school designed for students like her, she decided to visit. At East Side House’s High School for Excellence and Innovation, Jennifer “immediately fell in love” with an entire community. Staff warmly welcomed her, meeting with her one-on-one to develop a graduation plan; friendships were swiftly formed with peers; and school became the home she no longer had.

Life was still hard. "I was in school from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. every day, then I would have to travel back to the shelter,” explains Jennifer, who also came to school—a refuge—on weekends. Battling depression, for which she received support from East Side House, she sometimes felt like giving up. But Jennifer persevered because she believed that as long as she remained at the school, there was hope. Staff members were always available to help provide “a totally new experience” for her. For all their kindness, they never stopped challenging her to achieve her goal of earning a diploma. Jennifer did not simply graduate—she was valedictorian of her class, honored by New York City’s First Lady Chirlane McCray, who highlighted her accomplishments. Last fall she began her studies at Hofstra University, where she majors in psychology, a field she chose because “nobody should have to deal with things on their own.” Instead of a shelter, she now lives in a cozy dorm room and no longer thinks of herself as homeless. She never will again. For Jennifer, after her experience at East Side House, now “problems are just new challenges to get past.” They don’t define her.

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Shawna graduated from East Side House’s Alfred E. Smith Young Adult Borough Center (YABC) program with an award for Perseverance and Most Improved Student, along with a college scholarship. SHAWNA THOMAS Simply getting out of bed to attend school was once a struggle for Shawna. “I stayed home all day and never went anywhere,” she says. When she did attend school, she often fell asleep in class or went home early. So sporadic was Shawna’s attendance that she twice showed up at class to discover her teachers did not even know she existed. When her cousin and fellow-student was shot within feet of her school building, Shawna officially dropped out. She felt like a failure, she recalls, but she saw no other option. Her school was dangerous, and with an attendance record like hers, a diploma seemed impossible. Out of school, Shawna worked up to three jobs at a time. “I felt that if I was earning money, I was being productive,” she says. Then she hit a ceiling. Without a high school diploma, she realized, she would never be promoted—no matter how hard she worked.

What was different about East Side House?“ Everybody had the same mentality I had—this is our last chance, so let's do something.” Instead of missing school, she scored well on tests and spoke up in class discussions, which boosted her confidence. “I felt like I made it. I could set an example here like I couldn’t at my old school,” she says. She felt smart. She felt hopeful. In 2013, Shawna graduated from East Side House’s Alfred E. Smith Young Adult Borough Center (YABC) program with an award for Perseverance and Most Improved Student, along with a college scholarship. She now studies at Hostos Community College and will graduate in 2016. Shawna plans to continue her studies at a fouryear college, where she will focus on math and the sciences.

Back at her Mott Haven housing project, Shawna’s friends suggested that she check out East Side House’s high school programs, which had helped many of them. She was inspired by what she heard and saw, and decided to make a new commitment to herself. “I didn’t want to settle for a GED. Nobody could tell me I wasn't getting a diploma,” she recalls of her choice to enroll.

As a principal partner in Mayor Bill de Blasio’s NYC Community Schools Initiative, East Side House is at the forefront of a citywide effort to improve failing schools.

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OMARR HENRY

CURTIS HARRIS

In the South Bronx, many adolescents never graduate from high school, much less college, and few travel beyond the limits of New York City’s subway system. Omarr Henry was one of those adolescents. After enrolling in East Side House’s Bronx Haven High School, however, Omarr was able to find his passion and direction—and broader horizons. Staff provided individual attention and helped him to develop goals and a plan for achieving them. With a clearer image of his future to guide him, Omarr became unstoppable. He graduated from high school, enrolled in college, and tenaciously pursued every opportunity that would lead to a career in fashion and design— including a life-changing internship in London.

When Curtis first came to East Side House, he felt powerless to decide his direction in life. He had dropped out of a poor-performing high school in his freshman year, doubtful of his chance to succeed as a student. Yet Curtis felt isolated and disconnected as he sat at home all day, and something in him began to shift when he saw friends graduating from high school and going to college. That was when he knew he had to go back to school to earn his diploma. After taking the first step of enrolling in East Side House’s Alfred E. Smith Young Adult Borough Center (YABC) program, Curtis began to realize that this was no ordinary program, and a world apart from his former school.

The student described as “unmotivated” when he entered Bronx Haven High School worked hard and studied diligently in college. At The College of St. Rose in Albany, New York, Omarr worked in the kind of retail clothing jobs that any student might have, but he aspired to understand every part of the apparel business as he delved into marketing courses at school. After gaining retail experience, he pursued an internship in product development at Converse, where he learned about market research, product design, fabrication, and more.

He recalls a time in gym class when he was having trouble shooting the ball and an East Side House staff member promptly approached him to help with his technique. For the first time in a school setting, he felt understood and supported. “It was a moment that showed me these people cared about me and wanted to see me succeed in every way.” Curtis graduated in 2015, and after working a summer job with East Side House, he enrolled at Bronx Community College. He is proud of his accomplishments: he spoke at East Side House’s spring board meeting and delivered the keynote speech for the June graduates of Smith YABC.

Omarr continued to broaden his education to support his burgeoning career. He took heavyhitting courses such as International Marketing and Economics while studying abroad at London’s Regent’s University last spring. Omarr was recently awarded a scholarship by the Shawn Carter Foundation, and will graduate with a bachelor’s degree in 2016. His future could take him anywhere.

East Side House enabled Curtis to pursue a career. Its emphasis on social service also instilled in him a desire to give back to his community. He helped organize a blood drive and continues to donate platelets to help support cancer patients. Curtis says he never could have imagined he would be where he is today. “The opportunities that were given to me in the program changed my life.” 194


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“I am thankful to East Side House for providing opportunities for me to pursue a career in which I can help others pursue their dreams in the very community I come from.”

NATALIE LOZADA While she was growing up in the South Bronx, Natalie Lozada admired her parents and hoped to follow their path in the education field. She was forced to postpone her dreams when she became a mother at the age of fifteen, but through an internship at East Side House she gained valuable experience that offered a chance to rebuild stability and rekindle her career goals. The support she received there enabled her to overcome personal obstacles, and afterwards she was able to complete college and go on to obtain a master’s degree in organizational leadership.

Today, Natalie is a Deputy Director of East Side House, one of the highest levels of leadership within the organization. In this capacity she oversees programs that serve thousands of vulnerable youth every day, and she knows that her contribution will help tap the potential and shape the lives of those who have been forced by circumstance to give up on their dreams. She says, “I believe education and opportunity are key to the success of any young person. I am thankful to my parents for instilling in me a deep appreciation for learning at a young age. But I am equally thankful to ESH for providing opportunities for me to pursue a career in which I can help others pursue their dreams in the very community I come from.”

Natalie returned to East Side House in 2008, when she was hired as a College Counselor at Bronx Haven High School. She rose in the ranks and eventually became the Program Director. Under her management, the school became a model for working with urban youth hoping for a second chance at graduation. From this position, Natalie was able to positively affect the lives of thousands of young people with experiences similar to her own.

The organization’s energy is unflagging, and each of its initiatives is launched with the spirit of service that has marked East Side House Settlement since its founding.

Natalie’s trajectory at East Side House offered her a career path and the skills and training to pursue it. It also fueled and defined Natalie’s most deeply held values: her belief in education and her desire to improve her own community.

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Miniature portrait of charles Drayton (1743 - 1820) Painted c. 1760 when Charles was a young gentleman (artist unkown). Watercolor on ivory, supported by burnished bezel case with hanging loop and mounted brooch pin. Drayton Hall Museum Collection, National

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A. Elmer Crowe and iron. Collection Collec of Shelburne Museum, 27.FD4-43

FA AMILY Y WEALT TH ADVISORY SER T RVICES. BECAUSE YO YOUR FA AMILY Y IS YO OUR MOST VA ALUABLE ASSET T. We Congratulate East Side House Settlement for its De edication to Comm munity Service Since 1891.

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E N G L I S H A N D CO N T I N E N TA L F U R N I T U R E A N D D E CO R AT I O N S

Auction Jan 27

N EW Y O R K

William III Ebony-Veneered Bracket Clock, Samuel Watson, London, circa 1695, Height 18 inches, Width 13 inches, Depth 7 1/4 inches. Provenance: Wetherfield Collection, Sold, W. E. Hurcomb, May 1, 1928, Arthur S. Vernay, Inc., New York, purchased from the above, C. Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell, purchased from the above, 1928, By descent to the present owner. Estimate: $15,000-20,000 Renaissance Gilt-Brass Table Clock, South German/North Italian, early 16th Century, Height 6 inches, Width (square) 2 1/2 inches Provenance: Property from a New York Private Collection. Estimate: $4,000-6,000

212-427-2730

D OY L E.CO M


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SAVE THE DATE! NOVEMBER 11â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13, 2016 Chase Center on the Riverfront Wilmington, Delaware For tickets and information, please call 800.448.3883 or visit winterthur.org/das.


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Sound Point Capital would like to thank the staďŹ&#x20AC; of The East Side House Settlement for their tireless eďŹ&#x20AC;orts on behalf of their clients in the past year.

Sound Point Capital Management, L.P. 375 Park Avenue, 25th Floor New York, NY 10152 212.895.2260 soundpointcap.com


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MARCH 25 – APRIL 3, 2016 I JACO OB JAVITS CENTER

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Adriana Duque, Maria 24 (from the series Iconos II), 2014, Inkjet Print, 147 x 178 cm, Courtesy GalerĂ­a el Museo, Bogota

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Over 90 years of Apollo

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03.24.16

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InCollect.com

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INTIMATE PORTRAITS BY

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A FOLK ARTIST’S LIFE REVEALED

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Yasuo Kuniyoshi Contemporary Glass Inlaid Chests of the Philadelphia Circus Pennsylvania Folk Art Ivory Investigation Ohio Glass & Ceramics

15TH ANNIVERSARY

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THE ARTIST’S GARDEN AMERICAN IMPRESSIONISM AND THE GARDEN MOVEMENT

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ROTHKO, JOHNS AND BEYOND

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RECLAIMING AN ARTIST’S IDENTITY

Tennessee Inlaid Furniture

CONVERSATIONS AROUND AMERICAN GOTHIC

JOHN HALEY BELLAMY, CARVER OF EAGLES

HAVANA MODERN

Folk Art & American Modernism

Marine & Maritime Art

CUBA’S GOLDEN AGE OF ARCHITECTURE & DESIGN

Thomas Hart Benton in Black & White

Newark Museum

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14th Anniversary

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Historic Eats in Baltimore

A RESPLENDENT MANHATTAN TOWNHOUSE

CELEBRATING CULTURE AND CUISINE

A COUPLE BLENDS PERIOD AND MODERN DESIGN

The Artistry of the Way Sisters

100 Years of Collecting at the Baltimore Museum of Art

American Monotypes

CONTEMPORARY LIVING

George Washington’s “New Room”

Historic Dining in Delaware

The Fine Art of Still Life Painting

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The Surrey Hotel

Summer 2014

ALICE NEEL & ERASTUS SALISBURY FIELD

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THE GLORY OF NEWPORT MANSIONS MODERN DIALECT 20TH CENTURY PAINTINGS FROM A PRIVATE COLLECTION

TOP MUSEUM ACQUISITIONS OF 2013

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QUILTS AS ART THE POWER OF COLOR AND PATTERN

FOLK ART MASTERPIECES IN CHICAGO

ALSO IN THIS ISSUE:

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Masterpieces of Art Deco Silver

Impressionist Theodore Wendel

Identifying Faux Fraktur

Federal Furniture

Gilded Age Interiors Massachusetts Furniture Through the Centuries New Galleries at the V&A A Shaker Tree of Life

ALSO IN THIS ISSUE:

TEFAF Review The Athenaeum of Philadelphia Historic Dining in Philadelphia

Ceramics in Virginia

220

Folk Artist Uncovered Dining in NYC


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

Catherine Sweeney Singer Executive Director Winter Antiques Show In the Show’s sixty-second year we welcome sixty-one continuing exhibitors, ten new ones, and two returning after a hiatus. New are Michael Altman Fine Art, De Jonckheere, Donzella, Thomas Heneage Art Books, James Infante, Galerie St. Etienne, Gemini Antiques Ltd., Kagedo Japanese Art, Todd Merrill Studio Contemporary, and Sylvia Powell; back from breaks are Michael Goedhuis and Historical Design. Longtime exhibitors Allan Chait, Suzanne Courcier, and Eric Shrubsole died in 2015. Each one’s warmth, integrity, intelligence, and spirited engagement with the Show are their legacy to us. We are grateful to Chubb Personal Insurance as a Show sponsor for a twentieth year, and in its second year as our Presenting Sponsor. We thank Bessemer Trust, in its second year as Sponsor of the Loan Exhibition, and our colleagues who collaborated on Legacy for the Future: Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art, led by Jay Cantor. We thank Brown Harris Stevens as a Premier Sponsor and underwriter of our first V.I.P. Lounge. We thank 1stdibs as Design Sponsor, our media sponsors, Young Collectors Night sponsors, and the hosts and presenters of our lectures and other events. Throughout the year, East Side House staff—as well as the Show’s volunteers, the Winter Antiques Show Committee, Dealers’ Committee, and the Vetting Committee—work to ensure the Show’s success. We thank all who have contributed time and expertise to this year’s Show. In my twenty-second year with the Show, I thank Winter Antiques Show Committee Co-Chairs Lucinda C. Ballard, Arie L. Kopelman, and Michael R. Lynch; Vice Chairs Jay E. Cantor, Courtney Booth Christensen, and Helen Frech Kippax; the entire Committee; as well as East Side House Settlement’s Board President Thomas Remien, and Executive Director John Sanchez and his staff for their commitment to the Show. We thank our Dealers Committee, especially Liz Feld and Pat Bell for their extraordinary efforts, and our Vetting Committee Co-Chairs, especially Robert Young. We thank PLUS/GroupM for their pro bono work on print and digital ad placements and Worx Group LLC for our marketing materials. The talented team at TrasaTerra created our elegant, responsive new website. Anita Bassie and Tom Sokol at Group M Design created our Opening Night Party invitation, media kit, exhibitor management site, and the Show catalogue. We thank them, Catalogue Editor Candace Coleman, our advertisers, Advertising Sales Director Jill Bossert, and Keith Harrington at Phoenix Lithographic Corporation for their terrific teamwork. Eula C. Johnson, Winter Antiques Show Coordinator at East Side House Settlement, celebrates her twentyeighth year with the Show. We thank her and the Benefit Office staff onsite: Zaina Ali, Elisha Brewster, Emma Johnson, Brenda Lee, Norma McLeod, Bob Phillips, Aletha Ramirez, John Reddick, and Janice Thill, as well as Diane Carter and Mapple Walker for their work throughout the year. We thank East Side House’s onsite crew: Hartley Beckles, Federico Berrios, Tyrone Broughton, Scottie Cabrera, Phil Davis, Byron Johnson, David McCants, Darren Payne, Armstrong Rushworth, and Ary Tolerie. We thank our tellers Gloria Boucher-Kinter, Olivia Kinter, Chris O’Neal, David Rigano, and Head Teller James A. Kroll. We thank our Show Management Staff: Anna Belk, Alexandria Deters, Morgan Herlihy, Sybil Johnson, Justine Lynch, Amelie Mogard, Samantha Stathis, Scarlett Taylor, Hilary Tress, and Astrid Tvetenstrand, all graduate students at Sotheby’s Institute of Art. We thank our summer intern and Project Manager Dana Jones, Project Manager Samantha Timm, and Show Management Head Staff Haley Carloni and Lisette Tucker. In his twentysecond year as Floor Manager, we thank John Reynolds. In his first year as Assistant Director, we thank Michael Diaz-Griffith, whose intelligent, inspired response to the Show’s myriad challenges pervades our materials, from his catalogue essay celebrating East Side House’s 125th year to the Show’s website to Instagram. Many who contribute to the Winter Antiques Show’s success are acknowledged elsewhere in this catalogue. On behalf of East Side House Settlement and the Winter Antiques Show, thank you to all who have made this year’s Show possible. Best wishes for 2016,

Catherine Sweeney Singer 222


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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

WE ALSO THANK: MICHELLE ABRAMOWITZ PLUS/GroupM MARK AISTON Aiston Fine Art Services STEVEN ALVES The Worx Group, LLC MELISSA BABINA The Worx Group, LLC ANITA BASSIE Group M Design NADIA BAZ The Worx Group, LLC PATRICK BELL ex officio Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee NATE BERKUS ADRIANA BOCCARD The Art Newspaper JOAN BOENING Winter Antiques Show Vetting Committee Co-Chair JONATHAN BOOS Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee JILL A. BOSSERT Advertising Director, Winter Antiques Show Catalogue KATHRYN BOWNE JOHN BRANNIGAN Exhibition Employees Union Local 829 JAMIE BRAVERMAN Bessemer Trust JENNA BRETTSCHNEIDER PLUS/GroupM JAMES BRODSKY Sharp Communications JOHN BRUNO Exhibition Employees Union Local 829 TARYN A. BUNGER Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art COURTNEY CALDWELL Park Avenue Armory ANDREW CHAIT Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee TYLER CHANDLER Eventbrite EVA CHIEN PLUS/GroupM JONATHAN CLANCY Sotheby’s Institute of Art CANDACE COLEMAN Editor, Winter Antiques Show Catalogue ELLIE CULLMAN LAURA DALEY East Side House Settlement JEFF DALY Jeff Daly Design DAVID W. DANGREMOND SAMUEL P.C. DANGREMOND Young Collectors Night Co-Chair LESLIE DAY Bessemer Trust SARAH HOPE DE MAYO Chanel USA DANIEL DIAZ East Side House Settlement KEN DINICH Sea Group Graphics SARAH DONNEM ALICE LEVI DUNCAN Winter Antiques Show Vetting Committee Co-Chair ELIZABETH FELD Chair, Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee STEPHEN FERRARA Exhibition Employees Union Local 829 ROBIN JAFFEE FRANK Wadsworth Atheneum Museum Of Art BESS FREEDMAN Brown Harris Stevens EUGENE GADDIS Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art PETER GEE Park Avenue Armory GABRIELLE GEWIRTZ Inside Wide Design AMY GOTZLER Brown Harris Stevens JOHN HAMILTON Select Contracting Inc. ALEXA HAMPTON KEITH HARRINGTON Phoenix Lithographing Corporation RALPH HARVARD DIDIER HASPESLAGH Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee PATRICIA HICKSON Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art KIM HOSTLER Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee & Vetting Committee Co-Chair JAMEY ISENOR Canard, Inc. MARK JACOBY Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee ANITA JORGENSEN Anita Jorgensen Lighting Design ADAM KARP 1stdibs THOMAS KEARNS GT Custom Inc. BRIAN KELLY The Worx Group LLC

STEPHEN KENNARD Canard Inc. KENNETH J. KERRIGAN Exhibition Employees Union Local 829 MARCI KING Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art SARAH KINGSLEY Sharp Communications PHOEBE LASKY Sharp Communications BENJAMIN LERCHER PLUS/GroupM LIZ LIN PLUS/GroupM MELISSA HELWIG LIUZZI Select Contracting Inc. WAYNE LOWERY Park Avenue Armory JOHANNA McBRIEN Antiques and Fine Art JAMES McCONNAUGHY Winter Antiques Show Dealers’ Committee KEVIN McCORMACK Select Contracting Inc. ROBERT McGINLEY Chubb Personal Insurance JOANNA MCNAMARA Chubb Personal Insurance AMY McNEECE Chubb Personal Insurance DAN MEEKER Daniel Meeker Lighting & Set Design BILL MIKULIK Sea Group Graphics ASHLEY MOELLERING The Art Newspaper FERAH MOHAMMED PLUS/GroupM ERIN MONROE Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art JON MOTTEL PLUS/GroupM FRAN O’BRIEN Chubb Personal Insurance TANIA O’NEILL Digital Dog Direct EWA ORZECH TrasaTerra JOSEPH PANETTA Left of Center Consulting NICOLE PARROS PLUS/GroupM JASON PAUL TrasaTerra ELIZABETH POCHODA The Magazine Antiques ALONSO DIAZ RICKARDS MARKHAM ROBERTS REBECCA ROBERTSON Park Avenue Armory GRACE ROBBINS PLUS/GroupM DAVID ROSENBLATT 1stdibs ELLEN HOENER ROSS Arthur J. Gallagher & Co. PAMELA K. RUGG Bessemer Trust LAUREN SANDERS Zeckendorf Development MORGAN SANDLER PLUS/GroupM DARIAN SCATTON JOSH SCHOENFELDER Sharp Communications ELLE SHUSHAN ELIZABETH D. SIGETY, ESQ. Fox Rothschild LLP ALKA SIMONE Bessemer Trust WILLIAM MERRITT SINGER JOHN SMIROLDO Antiques and Fine Art TOMAS SOKOL Group M Design MARC D. STERN Bessemer Trust JOE STRIEFSKY Select Contracting Inc. BILL TANSEY Tansey Design OLIVER TOSTMANN Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art ANNDREW VACCA Sharp Communications ASHLEY VANASSE PLUS/GroupM EMILIA VINCENT 1stdibs MARYSIA WALKER The Worx Group, LLC HALL F. WILKIE Brown Harris Stevens TY YORIO Citadel Security AMANDA YOUNG Wadsworth Atheneum Museum of Art MICHAEL YOUNG Sharp Communications ROBERT YOUNG Winter Antiques Show Vetting Committee Co-Chair RICHARD ZIEGELASCH Brown Harris Stevens

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2017

A BENEFIT FOR EAST SIDE HOUSE SETTLEMENT

63rd Annual

WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW BE A PART OF THE WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW JANUARY 20 - 29, 2017 PARK AVENUE ARMORY OPENING NIGHT PARTY JANUARY 19, 2017 AMERICA’S MOST PRESTIGIOUS ART, ANTIQUES AND DESIGN FAIR

RESERVE A PAGE IN THE 2017 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW CATALOGUE BEFORE SEPTEMBER 21, 2016 FOR A 10% DISCOUNT CONTACT JILL A. BOSSERT DIRECTOR OF ADVERTISING SALES jbossert@nyc.rr.com 718-222-5020

winterantiquesshowmediakit.com

Top: Kagedo Japanese Art Left: Macklowe Gallery Center: Elle Shushan Bottom: James Infante


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Hudson Green Craft R E S I D E N T I A L

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GENERAL INFORMATION The Winter Antiques Show office is located to the right inside the Armoryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Park Avenue entrance. Any questions or concerns during the Show should be addressed to the Winter Antiques Showâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Executive Director, Catherine Sweeney Singer at (646) 619-6030, or to our Assistant Director, Michael Diaz-Griffith: mdg@WinterAntiquesShow.com. East Side House Settlement assumes no responsibility for the personal property of visitors. Lost and found articles should be reported to the Show office or to a security officer. The Showâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s security regulations strictly limit the size and type of bag that may be carried onto the exhibition floor. All bagsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including tote bags, shopping bags, briefcases, backpacks, and large pursesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;must be checked at the coat check. Baby strollers may not be permitted on weekends due to crowds. Smoking is not permitted.

All merchandise purchased at the Winter Antiques Show must be accompanied by passes from the exhibitors from whom the items were purchased. East Side House Settlementâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;including its Board of Managers, employees, agents, and all Winter Antiques Show committeesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;assumes no liability for articles purchased or sold at the Show, nor does it bear any responsibility for the authenticity of articles in the Winter Antiques Show catalogue. Inquiries about the Winter Antiques Show can be addressed to the Benefit Office, East Side House Settlement, 337 Alexander Avenue, Bronx, New York 10454. You may also reach us by calling East Side House at (718) 665-5250 or by visiting WinterAntiquesShow.com.

225

East Side House Settlement is grateful for your support of the Winter Antiques Showâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 62nd year, and we look forward to seeing you next year at the 63rd annual Winter Antiques Show, January 20-29, 2017.


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2016 Exhibitors 69 8 34 51 28 62 14 60 13 72 2 33 67 49 37 50 22 38 25 15 51 75 36 43 6 74 68 29 45 30 31 71 63 39 41 26 21 64 59 52 40 47 58 19 12 70 32 56 4 11 7 44 20 9 46 73 3 23 57 1 48 24 35 27 61 10 65 66 42 53 54 55 5

A La Vieille Russie Inc. Adelson Galleries, Inc. Alexander Gallery Michael Altman Fine Art Apter-Fredericks Ltd. Arader Galleries Aronson of Amsterdam Michele Beiny, Inc. H. Blairman & Sons Ltd. Jonathon Boos Bowman Sculpture Joan R. Brownstein and Peter H. Eaton Ralph M. Chait Galleries, Inc. Cohen & Cohen Philip Colleck, Ltd. Thomas Colville Fine Art Conner • Rosenkranz LLC Thomas Coulborn & Sons Ltd. Cove Landing Daniel Crouch Rare Books De Jonckheere Didier Ltd Geoffrey Diner Gallery, Inc. Donzella Les Enluminures Peter Fetterman Gallery The Fine Art Society PLC Peter Finer Gemini Antiques Ltd. Glass Past Michael Goedhuis Thomas Heneage Art Books Hill-Stone, Inc. Hirschl & Adler Galleries, Inc. Historical Design Hostler Burrows Stephen & Carol Huber Hyde Park Antiques, Ltd. James Infante Barbara Israel Garden Antiques Kagedo Japanese Art Kentshire Keshishian Kelly Kinzle Bernard & S. Dean Levy Inc. Nathan Liverant and Son, LLC Lost City Arts Macklowe Gallery, Ltd. Maison Gerard Ltd. Todd Merrill Studio Contemporary Joan B Mirviss Ltd Liz O’Brien The Old Print Shop, Inc. Olde Hope Antiques, Inc. Peter Pap Oriental Rugs, Inc. Gerald Peters Gallery Ronald Phillips Ltd Frank & Barbara Pollack American Antiques & Art Sylvia Powell C.L. Prickett James Robinson, Inc. David A. Schorsch~Eileen M. Smiles American Antiques Schwarz Gallery S.J. Shrubsole Corporation Elle Shushan Elliott & Grace Snyder Galerie St. Etienne Carolle Thibaut-Pomerantz Throckmorton Fine Art, Inc. Tillou Gallery Rupert Wace Ancient Art Wartski Robert Young Antiques


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FLOOR PLAN 2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW

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2016 WINTER ANTIQUES SHOW INDEX TO ADVERTISERS Exhibitors A La Vieille Russie, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .86 Adelson Galleries, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .87 Alexander Gallery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .88 Michael Altman Fine Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .90, 91 Apter-Fredericks Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .89 Arader Galleries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .92 Aronson of Amsterdam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .93 Michele Beiny, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .94 H. Blairman & Sons Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .95 Jonathan Boos . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .96 Bowman Sculpture . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .97 Joan R. Brownstein and Peter H. Eaton . . . . . . . . .98 Ralph M. Chait Galleries, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .99 Cohen & Cohen . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .100 Phillip Colleck, Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .101 Thomas Colville Fine Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .102 Conner Rosenkranz LLC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .103 Thomas Coulborn & Sons Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .104 Cove Landing . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .105 Daniel Crouch Rare Books . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .106 De Jonckheere . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .107 Didier Ltd . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .108 Geoffrey Diner Gallery, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .109 Donzella . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .110 Les Enluminures . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .111 Peter Fetterman Gallery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .112 The Fine Art Society PLC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .113 Peter Finer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .116 Gemini Antiques Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .114, 115 Glass Past . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .117 Michael Goedhuis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .118 Thomas Heneage Art Books . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .119 Hill-Stone, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .120 Hirschl & Adler Galleries, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .121 Historical Design . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .122 Hostler Burrows . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .123 Stephen & Carol Huber . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .124 Hyde Park Antiques, Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .125 James Infante . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .126 Barbara Israel Garden Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .127 Kagedo Japanese Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .128 Kentshire . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .129 Keshishian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .130 Kelly Kinzle . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .131 Bernard & S. Dean Levy Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .132 Nathan Liverant & Son, LLC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .133 Lost City Arts . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .134 Macklowe Gallery, Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .135 Maison Gerard Ltd. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .136, 137 Todd Merrill Studio Contemporary . . . . . . . . . . .138 Joan B Mirviss Ltd . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .139 Liz O’Brien . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .140 The Old Print Shop, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .141 Olde Hope Antiques, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .142 Peter Pap Oriental Rugs, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .143 Gerald Peters Gallery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .144 Ronald Phillips Ltd . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .146, 147 Frank & Barbara Pollack American Antiques & Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .145 Sylvia Powell . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .148 C.L. Prickett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .149 James Robinson, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .150

Exhibitors (continued) David A. Schorsch~Eileen M. Smiles American Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .151 Schwarz Gallery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .152 S.J. Shrubsole Corporation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .153 Elle Shushan . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .154 Elliott & Grace Snyder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .155 Galerie St. Etienne . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .156 Carolle Thibaut-Pomerantz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .157 Throckmorton Fine Art, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .158 Tillou Gallery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .159 Rupert Wace Ancient Art . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .160 Wartski . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .162, 163 Robert Young Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .161 Antiques & Fine Art Dealers 1stdibs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .57 Associated Artists LLC . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .166 Bernd Goeckler Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .177 Carl Moore Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .174 Maison Felice . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .172 Marvin Alexander, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .173 Menconi + Schoelkopf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .167 RubyLUX . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .176 Wally Findlay Galleries International . . . . . . . . . .175

Carpets & Textiles Brunschwig & Fils . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .3

Interior Designers, Decorators & Architects Andre Tchelistcheff Architects . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .61 Cullman & Kravis . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .34 Doyle Herman Design Associates . . . . . . . . . .72, 73 Eric J. Smith Architect . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .201 Ferguson & Shamamian . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .21 G.P. Schafer Architect . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .58 Hudson Green Craft . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .225 Ike Kligerman Barkley Architects P.C. . . . . . . . . . . .63 John B. Murray Architect . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .37 Markham Roberts Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .35 Nate Berkus Associates . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .33 New York Design Center . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .59 Peter Pennoyer Architects . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 Ralph Harvard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .19

Insurance & Financial 19/19 Investment Counsel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .203 Bessemer Trust . . . . . . . . . . . . .Inside front cover, 25 Chubb Personal Insurance . . . . . . . . . . . .Back cover Crystal & Company . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .198 Goldman Sachs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .32 Northeast Acquisitions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .198 Sound Point Capital Management L.P. . . . . . . .206

Lighting Charles Edwards Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .179, 181

Museums Drayton Hall . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .201 George Washington’s Mt. Vernon . . . . . . . . . . . . . .54 Peabody Essex Museum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .60 Shelburne Museum . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .203 Winterthur Museum, Garden & Library . . . . . . .168

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Luxury Retail Bloomingdale’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .4 Brooks Brothers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .48, 49 Chanel . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .10 Elizabeth Locke Jewels . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .5 Neiman Marcus Group . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .22 Saks Fifth Avenue . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .36

Publications Antiques & Fine Art Magazine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .220 Apollo . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .213 Condé Nast Media Group . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .20 Hearst Corporation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .42, 43 InCollect.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .221 MODERN magazine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .202 New York magazine . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .51 The Art Newspaper . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .178 The Magazine Antiques . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .165

Real Estate Brown Harris Stevens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .12 Carriage Properties . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .206 Sotheby’s International Real Estate . . . . . . . . .23, 55 Zeckendorf Development . . . . . .Inside back cover

Shows & Auction Houses 2016 Gala Preview of the New York International Auto Show . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .217 2016 New York International Auto Show . . . . .208 Art Palm Beach . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .210 Baltimore Art, Antiques & Jewelry Show . . . . . .209 Bonhams Auctioneers & Appraisers . . . . . . . . . . . .18 Christie’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .200 Collective Design . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .207 Delaware Antiques Show . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .205 Doyle New York . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .204 Garth’s . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .199 iGavel Auctions . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .197 Master Drawings New York . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .169 Naples Art, Antiques & Jewelery Show . . . . . . .218 Newport Antiques Show . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .216 Olympia International Art & Antiques Fair . . . .170 Palm Beach Art, Antiques & Jewelry Show . . . .211 Park Avenue Armory . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .219 Philadelphia Antiques & Art Show . . . . . . . . . . . .196 Potomack Company . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .205 San Francisco Fall Antiques Show . . . . . . . . . . . .214 Skinner . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .171 Sotheby’s Americana . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .180 Theta Charity Antiques Show . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .212 Winter Antiques Show 2017 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .224

Special Services Aiston Fine Art Services . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .226 Benjamin Moore Paints . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .53 Canard, Inc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .62 Phoenix Lithographic Corporation . . . . . . . . . . . .215 Planetary Recreation . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .212


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CELEBRATING CELEBRATING 125 125 YEARS YEARS OF OF COMMUNITY COMMUNITY SERVICE SERVICE

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2016 Winter Antiques Show Catalogue