Sold to the Jamestown-Yorktown Foundation. This pot was made in London in 1774-75 but it has an American Walnut handle and a history with an American family. We think it was probably imported on the eve of the revolution.
Sold to the Calhoun Mansion, Charleston. From a plantation near Union, South Carolina. Similar to the famous Charleston triple chests. The interior is fitted for documents.
Sold to Colonial Williamsburg. These two backstools are part of the set with the Royal Governor's chair and were part of the original furnishings of the Capitol
Sold to the Virginia Governor's Mansion. A classical Mahogany bookcase. Ca. 1820. Probably Norfolk, Va.
Sold to an important local collection. This tea pot was made by John LeTellier in Richmond for the Daniel family of Crow's Nest, Stafford County.
Sold to Colonial Williamsburg many years ago. This chair has seen better days but it has a history from Mount Airy and retains much original upholstery.
Sold to The Valentine Richmond History Center. The unusual American, possibly Southern, sofa table is now on display in the Wickham House.
Mrs. Robert [Frances Pendleton] Taylor by John Wesley Jarvis. Sold to Bloomsbury, the historic Taylor family home in Orange County
A watercolor on ivory miniature portrait of Edmund Pendleton Taylor. Attributed to William Mercer. Sold to Bloomsbury, the historic Taylor family home in Orange County.
A rare Eastern Shore of Virginia paneled chest. Now at the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts. MESDA removed the later paint and restored the original colors.
Silhouette of George Washington by Samuel Folwell. Sold to an important southern collection and featured on The Antiques Roadshow 4-6-2015. Since donated to Mt. Vernon.
A fine inlaid walnut Virginia slant top desk from the family of Betty Herndon Maury. Sold to an important southern collection.
An interesting and possibly unique mahogany desk from Eastern Maryland. Sold to the George Washington Fredericksburg Foundation and now on display in Kenmore.
A rare three section Virginia sofa. Featured in the book "Virginia Sectional Furniture: 1800-1860" by Hal Stuart
We supplied the dining chairs and a number of other things to the Liberia House Museum in Manassas
The head of a cane made from a spoke of a wheel from George Washington's carriage. Sold to Mt. Vernon.
A rare Norfolk, Va. armchair. Sold to a Virginia private collection.
One of only a handful of known James Geddy, Williamsburg teaspoons. Sold to a Williamsburg collection.
Chinese Export wash basin. Sold to Mt. Vernon for use in one of the bedrooms.
A Virginia Manufactory musket in original flint. Now in a Virginia collection after having been recovered from northern Michigan.
Rebecca Cunningham Washington. She has returned home to Happy Retreat, A Washington family home and historic site near Charles Town West Virginia.
A Virginia walnut slant top desk possibly made in Fredericksburg or further South. Now in a private collection.
This chair belonged to Gari Melchers and is in one of his paintings. We bought it from the estate of Julian Binford and gave it back to Belmont.
French porcelain desert plate from the set belonging to James Monroe. Sold to the James Monroe Memorial Foundation
Silver pitchers marked by Charles A. Burnett and owned by Henry Foxall, the first mayor of Georgetown. They remained in the Foxall family until acquired by us.
A rare reversible mourning ring. 1806. Sold to Colonial Williamsburg
Pair of mourning bracelets for the Rev. Cuthbert Allanson, Chaplain to the House of Commons. Died 1780. Sold to Colonial Williamsburg.
An 18th century silver pocket watch retailed by Standish Barry, the famous Baltimore silversmith. Marked as No. 7 but the only one we know of so far. Sold to Colonial Williamsburg.
This early portrait of Washington was published in 1931 with the caption that it was said to have been painted for William Paca. Now in an important local collection.
A rare Southern Queen Anne Hiboy of typical New England form but entirely of Southern yellow pine with soft maple legs. Probably Norfolk. Now in a private local collection.
An early Tuscan olive oil jar similar to one owned by George Washington. Sold to Mt. Vernon for display in the mansion.
These Paris porcelain vases, which we sold to Montpelier, were made by Nast, the same factory that produced the Madison's dinnerware.
We sold this charming portrait of Sarah Bernard and her grandson Robert Lightfoot Robb to the Port Royal American History Museum.
This is the only Georgian silver tea urn we have ever seen with an original ebony base. It is now at Colonial Williamsburg.