A useful trinket box made from strips of bone with brass edges and fittings. The inside is lined with velvet and the lid has a variety of fairly simple carvings
A small trowel with a solid silver handle with a London hallmark. The blade is made od silver plated brass. I wonder whether this trowel may have links with the masons
A1950's toffee tin Britannia painting by Frank H. Mason. Made by Waller & Hartley Ltd., Bl.ackpool.
Not bad example
A few scratches but very useable
This is a stylish ink stand that would grace any desk. Unfortunately the glass linner has lost a lower corner. Hence the price! Marked DRGM German registration mark.
Hornsea planter vases were made in the 1960's and are perfect for planting small flowers in or a small bunch of wild flowers.
This model was made in Britain from around 1937-1940, and again as a slightly updated version (optical viewfinder instead of frame finder) from 1948-1954. It used 620 rollfilm, which was similar to 120 rollfilm but wound on a thinner spool.
An unusual addition to the bathroom for people who wet shave. A Wade shaving mug with a transfer print of a vintage car. Not particularly old but looks the part
An unusual Art Deco teapot made of Solid Nickel Silver. It has a seperate ceramic infuser which sits insside and is still useable!
Set of 4 Bristol pottery plates in good condition. Until England started producing porcelain domestically from 1745 onwards, delftware potteries supplied better-quality ceramic tableware to a middle-class clientele who could not afford Chinese porcelain,
A large dressing table hair brush (25cm long) The repousse work is detailed and the tufts are mounted on a wooden base, all in nice condition
The rapid evolution of aircraft during the First World War led to a large increase in Aeronautical Engineers, both professional and amateur. This 1000 page manual was essential reading!
The book is currently available on our ebay site:
'Melba Ware' was the name of a range produced by H. A. Wain & Sons Ltd, who were well known for their ceramic animals. They began production in 1946 and ceased in the mid-1980s. This Alsation has not chips or dings. Nice example.
A classic toy and a typical bit of German design with attention to detail. The box contains four wheels that can be attached to the box itself to turn it into a pull along cart. No batteries required!!