Riton Optics Announces 2019 NRA Booth Special Guest Appearances

Riton Optics to Host Special Guests at #NRA2019

Veteran Owned Riton Optics to bring Rob Pincus, Chuck Liddell, Omar Avila and Casey Cook to Booth 1321

Riton's New 1-8x IR

Veteran Owned Riton Optics WIll Hosat Special Guests at Their 2019 NRA Booth Including MMA Legend Chuck Liddell and Sgt. Omar "Crispy" Avila

TUCSON, AZ, UNITED STATES, April 24, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Military and Law Enforcement Veteran owned Riton Optics has announced their event schedule for the 2019 NRA annual meetings and conventions. 

This year’s special guest appearances include both well-known shooter and instructor, Rob Pincus and mixed martial arts legend, Chuck Liddell. 

Friday, April 26th from 4 PM to 5 PM
Top-tier shooter and instructor, Rob Pincus

As the developer of the Combat Focus® Shooting program, the most efficient defensive firearms training methodology available today, Rob will be presenting a seminar in the Riton booth to share his experience and knowledge.

Rob has experience as a law enforcement officer and executive protection agent and was also commissioned as an officer in the United States Army Reserve after graduating from the Military College of Vermont with a degree in Political Science. Rob serves the San Miguel County Sheriff’s Office as a Training Officer and has been a staff writer with S.W.A.T. Magazine since 2001.

Rob and his staff at I.C.E. Training Company provide services to military, law enforcement, private security and students interested in self-defense. He provides efficient training methodologies to those interested in developing firearms, tactical operations and defensive skills.

Saturday, April 27th from 1 PM to 2 PM
Mixed Martial Arts Legend, Chuck “The Iceman” Liddell

Chuck “The Iceman” Liddell burst onto the MMA scene in 1998 during his UFC debut fight win against Noe Hernandez in UFC 17.  His rise to UFC champion includes most notable TKO wins against Randy Couture (UFC 52 & 57), Tito Ortiz (UFC 47 & 66), Wanderlei Silva (UFC 79) and the KO win that catapulted him into UFC stardom at UFC 31 against Kevin Randleman.  Chuck reigned as UFC World Light Heavyweight Champion for two years, defending his title five times.

During his career Chuck also held the USMTA North American Heavyweight Title, IFK National Heavyweight Title and the IFC Heavyweight Champion Title. In 2009, Chuck was inducted into the UFC Hall of Fame. Most noted for his excellent striking ability and knock out power, Chuck was is a 5th degree Black Belt in Kempo under John Hackleman, a Purple Belt in Jiu-Jitsu under John Lewis and was formerly a Division 1 NCAA wrestler at California Polytechnic State University. 

Chuck has starred in several movies and television shows over the years and has been enjoying his retirement from the ring while spending valuable time with his family.

Saturday, April 27th from 10 AM to 12 PM
Veteran and Motivational Speaker, Omar “Crispy” Avila

There aren’t many people that embrace a challenging situation quite like Sergeant Omar “Crispy” Avila. 

A real American hero, Sergeant Avila was part of a convoy that came under attack during the Iraq war immediately after his Humvee drove over a 200-pound IED. The explosion rocked the vehicle, killing one of his teammates instantly. 

Without hesitation, Sergeant Avila climbed into the turret of his Humvee which was engulfed in flames and began manning .50 caliber machine gun to provide cover fire for his teammates -while he was ON FIRE. He was able to suppresses the 30 to 40 Iraqi insurgents surrounding them before leaping from the top of the burning vehicle, breaking both his femurs.
Sergeant Avila woke up three months later at the VA hospital in San Antonio with no memory of ever leaving Iraq. He had sustained life-threatening injuries and been placed into a medically induced coma with more than 75% of his body was covered in third and fourth-degree burns and an amputation. 

Nine years and over 100 surgeries later, Sergeant Avila beat the odds and is thriving as a motivational speaker, professional power lifter, and daily inspiration to thousands of people. With his self-imposed nickname “Crispy,” Sergeant Omar Avila is full of enduring optimism and even humor in his unfathomable situation.

Riton is proud of Sergeant Avila and all of our American heroes, both in uniform and out, stateside and abroad and feel fortunate to host him at NRA’s annual meeting. 

Saturday, April 27 from 3 PM to 5 PM
Social Media Influencer and Shooter, Casey Cook

Casey Cook returns to the booth and a repeat appearance, last teaming up with Riton at the 2019 SHOT Show. 

Casey Cook was born in a family of hunters. She started hunting at an early age with her father. Ever since she harvested her first Antelope, she’s been very passionate about hunting/conservation and shooting. As a new mom she believes more now than ever that firearms and her ability to defend herself and family are a God given right.

She started onto social media in the fitness industry under the alias Buff Cookie. She competed in multiple bikini competitions placing first in 2 categories at her first competition. She qualified for Nationals and competed once again in Vegas. She then met the love of her life Neal Currey, a former Army Ranger. 

Casey and Neal own and operate a major online/retail firearms business. Their biggest goal is to provide others the same ability to protect themselves and to provide their customers with unmatched service. Not only do they sell firearms, but also dozens of firearm safety and training courses. Casey now uses her influence on social media, not only for fitness, but also to get their word out about our 2nd amendment rights and the importance of protecting yourself. She has worked with companies such as Kimber, Magnum Research and a few others to help promote the right to bear arms. 

From an American hero to an MMA legend, the Riton booth will be sure to be the place to hang out. Stop by the Riton Optics booth #1321 for a cup of Black Rifle Coffee and hang out with some great people.

Riton Optics
RITON USA
+1 855-397-4866
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

Ceramic Coating: The Good, The Bad, and The Amazing

Tint-Tech-Ceramic-Coating

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Ceramic coating, utilizing amazing nanotechnology, is a marvelous way to protect your car’s paint job for years thanks to Tint Tech professionals.

CALGARY, ALBERTA, CANADA, April 24, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Have you heard of “ceramic coating” or “nano coating” for your car. Well, this automotive technology is starting to take off in the mainstream marketplace. So, you might want to read on. Tint Tech, Calgary’s leading car protection shop, is happy to introduce you to this truly awesome innovation in keeping your car looking new.

From those who own highly specialized cars, to those who just want to keep their car looking as new as possible for as long as possible, ceramic coating is something worth considering. This blog will give you an overview of the Good, the Bad, and the Amazing facets of ceramic, or nano, coating. Also, if this blog has inspired you, feel free to contact us at Tint Tech to learn more about the ceramic coating options for your vehicle. We are available to speak with you at 1-403-968-8468, or fill out our online contact form.

What is Ceramic Coating?

Ceramic coating is a second layer of skin over your car’s clearcoat paint job. But unlike other types of paint protection, ceramic coating uses nanotechnology – in other words, particles so small that they are invisible to the naked eye.

The ceramic coating is made up of very tiny particles that form an extremely thin layer over the non-glass parts of your car, and it is invisible to the eye. The particles are so small that, when applied to the car’s surface, they seal all the pores and crevices on your car’s paint job. The result is that your car’s surface is hydrophobic, which means that it essentially repels water. Not only is it water-repellent, but it is resistant to UV rays, scratches, chemicals, extreme heat, and even graffiti.

The results are truly incredible. You may have seen videos (and if you haven’t, we suggest you take a look at some) where muddy water is thrown over the hood of a car treated with ceramic coating. The muddy water simply slides off the hood leaving no residue whatsoever.

In short, ceramic coating is such a marvelous way to protect your car, it repels water and other dirt, and makes cleaning your car much, much easier.

Now, let’s get into the nitty-gritty about the Good, the Bad, and the Amazing about ceramic coating.

The Good – You Can Do It Yourself

Because ceramic coating is a technology that was originally created for the oil and space industry, it has had a very high price tag. You are likely looking at several thousands of dollars to have the ceramic coating applied to your vehicle by a trained, certified professional. That is because the equipment, labor, and application experience are built into the price. Also, the application process may take between one to five days to complete.

You may be wondering, what is so “good” about that? The good part is that professional installation is not your only option. You may opt for professional installation if your car is a show car, or if you want to make sure it is done correctly the first time. Yet, there is also a much less expensive option – a DIY ceramic coating kit.

Around $100 or less, there are now a range of marvelous consumer level car coatings, allowing the everyday driver to hop on the nanotechnology bandwagon. These do-it-yourself consumer kits are less sensitive than professional grade car coatings, and they are designed to be applied with little or no experience.

There will be some difference in quality and durability depending upon the product, so a little homework (or a call to Tint Tech) might be necessary. But the DIY option is relatively easy to apply, is cost effective, and you can see tangible results. Be careful, however, to make sure that your car’s paint surface is properly prepared, that the DIY product gives sufficient guidance, and watch for over-exaggerated claims by some DIY kits.

The Bad – It Doesn’t Make Your Car Indestructible

The “bad” part about ceramic coating is that there are a lot of misconceptions about what the coating can and cannot do. Ceramic coating is an amazing product (as discussed more below), but it does not make your car indestructible. Indeed, ceramic coating:

– Does not stop rock chips
– Does not prevent water spots
– Does not replace proper maintenance and care of your car
– Does not prevent dings or dents
– Does not last forever

Ceramic coating makes maintaining the look of your car much easier, but you still need to do basic maintenance.

The Amazing – So Many Benefits

Don’t let the list above get you down. Ceramic coating technology is truly amazing, and the benefits far outweigh the things it cannot do. Here is a quick list of some of the amazing benefits:

Water repellent. Water is repelled from the surface of your car instantly. The hydrophobic quality of the ceramic coating results in water beading upon your car and simply rolling off the surface, taking with it other dirt, mud, and grime. That is because the water and other particles are unable to bond with the car’s surface. Again, as we mentioned before, take a look at a ceramic coating video demonstration, you’ll be amazed.
Dirt repellent. The ceramic coating is much harder than a car’s ordinary paint job. Thus, water, snow, ice, and other particles do not stick to the surface of your car. They just slide off the surface, leaving the car looking clean.
UV & Rust protection. We all know that the sun’s UV rays will eventually fade the paint job on your car. Ceramic coating will protect against that, dramatically reducing fading and oxidation.
Durability. Ceramic coating is, as noted, stronger than an ordinary paint job, and lasts for years.

Have Tint Tech Help You With Your Ceramic Coating Purchase

At Tint Tech, we understand how important it is for you that your car looks great. As the top paint-protection professionals, we know that ceramic coating is a great option to keep your car looking like new for longer. Contact us at 1-403-968-8468, or fill out our online contact form.

Mr. Curtis Greves
Tint Tech
1-403-968-8468
email us here
Visit us on social media:
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Source: EIN Presswire

Bruneau & Co.'s Spring Fine Art & Antiques Auction, packed with 351 quality lots, will be held May 4th in Cranston, R.I.

Hunt Slonem

Neo-expressionist painting by Hunt Slonem (American, b. 1951), titled Butterfly’s (2003), 30 inches by 40 inches, done in Slonem’s unmistakable sgraffito technique (est. $8,000-$12,000).

Dan Corbin

Post-modern figurative female sculpture by Alabama artist Dan Corbin (b. 1947), a reclining nude with a polychrome painted design, molded and sculpted of Bauxite (est. $1,500-$2,500).

Tanzanite necklace

Platinum, tanzanite and diamond pendant necklace from Orianne Collins, having a brilliant cut, 18.97-carat tanzanite stone set within a round brilliant cut diamond floret (est. $15,000-$25,000).

Chinese screen 2

Chinese circa 1910 carved lacquer jade malachite coral screen, 84 inches tall, each panel 25 inches wide, with elaborately painted hand-decorated landscape panels (est. $10,000-$15,000).

Giuseppe Vasari 2

Complete bronze chess set by Giuseppe Vasari (Italian, 1934-2005), with an 18-inch-square, white and blue marble game board, silvered medieval figural game pieces (est. $2,000-$3,000).

The items have been pulled from estates and collections across New England. The sale will be held online and in the Cranston gallery at 63 Fourth Avenue.

Contemporary art is certainly going to be an auction all-star category. It’s awesome to be able to handle an original Hunt Slonem painting and I’m sure the Dan Corbin sculpture will attract attention.”

— Travis Landry

CRANSTON, RI, UNITED STATES, April 23, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Just over 350 quality lots pulled from estates and collections across New England will highlight a Spring Fine Art & Antiques Auction planned for Saturday, May 4th, by Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers, online and in the Cranston gallery at 63 Fourth Avenue. A pre-sale of more than 150 lots will be sold to the in-house crowd only with no online bidding at 10:30 am.

The main catalog will come up for bid starting at 12 noon (all times Eastern), with a wide variety of Asian arts, decorative arts, paintings, furniture, jewelry, collectibles, primitives, sterling silver and porcelain, among many other items. Previews will be held Thursday and Friday, May 2nd and 3rd from 9 am to 5 pm, and at 8 am when doors to the gallery swing open on auction day May 4th.

“I’m sure Asian arts and jewelry will take the spotlight during this auction,” said Kevin Bruneau, president and auctioneer of Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers. “From the lacquered screen to the palace size famille rose vases, I’m sure bidders will see many lots that will pique their interest.”

Travis Landry, a Bruneau & Co. specialist and auctioneer, added, “Contemporary art is certainly going to be an auction all-star category this time around. It’s awesome to be able to handle an original Hunt Slonem painting and I’m sure the Dan Corbin sculpture will attract keen attention.”

In fact, they’re both right. The painting by Hunt Slonem (American, b. 1951) is a bright and colorful neo-expressionist work titled Butterfly’s (2003). It carries a pre-sale estimate of $8,000-$12,000. The 30 inch by 40 inch composition of blue, red green and yellow butterflies among foliage over a white background was executed using Slonem’s unmistakable sgraffito technique.

The post-modern figurative female sculpture by Alabama artist Dan Corbin (b. 1947) is expected to realize $1,500-$2,500. The reclining nude with a polychrome painted design was molded and sculpted of Bauxite. The torso is inset with three bullets and wrapped with sheet steel. The upper thigh is inset with a figure and also wrapped in metal. The work is signed, “Dan Corbin ‘97”.

Other fine art highlights include two oil on canvas paintings by George Loftus Noyes (1864-1954), two oil on canvas paintings by Robert Nisbet (1879-1961), a watercolor rendering of seaweed gatherers by C. Myron Clark (1858-1925) and a large and impressive oil on canvas illuminated seascape painting by the Massachusetts artist George Loring Brown (1814-1889).

Fine estate jewelry items are expected to dominate the day’s list of top lots. They’ll be led by a dazzling platinum, tanzanite and diamond pendant necklace from Orianne Collins Jewellery (U.S.). The contemporary necklace, on a platinum rope chain, boasts an oval, brilliant cut natural 18.97-carat tanzanite stone set within a round brilliant cut diamond floret (est. $15,000-$25,000).

Another necklace will also get paddles wagging. It’s a high-style platinum, emerald and diamond cocktail necklace, also by Orianne Collins (est. $12,000-$18,000). The necklace features 23 oval mixed cut natural emeralds (12.15 tcw), surrounded by oval diamond set bezels connected by diamond set linkage a concealed twin safety clasp, all on a 17 ¾ inch platinum chain, marked.

Another jewelry lot to watch is the contemporary 18kt white gold, yellow sapphire and diamond ring (est. $5,000-$8,000). The 3.44-carat rectangular cushion cut prong yellow sapphire is surrounded by a two-tier diamond set rectangular bezel, supported by a diamond set under gallery and split shoulder band. The diamond setting is 0.64 tcw. The marked ring is a size 7.

Asian objects will be highlighted by a Chinese circa 1910 carved lacquer jade malachite coral screen, 84 inches tall with each panel 25 inches wide (est. $10,000-$15,000). The four-panel room divider screen with hand-decorated central landscape panels is elaborately hand-painted throughout with an appropriate color selection. This is a room divider of exceptional quality.

Also sold will be a pair of palace-sized Chinese famille rose porcelain Republic vases, each one 37 inches (on the stand, 47 inches), large and well potted, with an opposing court scene. They’re being offered as one lot (est. $2,000-$3,000. Other Asian delights will include an exceptional Japanese gilt and silvered room divider screen and a large and fine cinnabar and cloisonné box.

One lot that defies category but is certainly worthy of mention is a complete Italian bronze chess set by Giuseppe Vasari (Italian, 1934-2005). The 18-inch-square, white and blue marble game board features an ornate foliate silvered apron supported by figural mermaid feet with gilt and silvered medieval figural game pieces, the tallest being 5 ¾ inches in height (est. $2,000-$3,000).

Decorative arts will feature a bronze sculpture of a woman by William Ludwig (Louisiana, 1935-2001), while the furniture category will offer a fine selection of period 18th and early 19th century American pieces, continental chairs and cased pieces, mid-century décor and an ornate Tiffany & Company (NY) flame mahogany grandfather’s clock. In all, 351 lots will cross the auction block.

For those unable to attend, Internet bidding will be facilitated by bidLIVE.Bruneauandco.com, LiveAuctioneers.com, Bidsquare.com and Invaluable.com, or by downloading the mobile app “Bruneau & Co.” on iTunes or GooglePlay. Telephone and absentee bids will also be accepted.

To learn more about Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers and the May 4th Estate Antiques & Fine Art Auction, please visit www.bruneauandco.com. Updates are posted frequently. To contact the company via e-mail, use info@bruneauandco.com. Or, you can phone them at (401) 533-9980.

# # # #

Travis Landry
Bruneau & Co. Auctioneers
+1 401-533-9980
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

ANEWSKIN LLC Opens a new Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa downtown DC, 2 blocks from the white house

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AnewSkin Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa

Right in the business district of Washington D.C is a new Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa for the busy professional with high demands and high expectations.

WASHINGTON, DC, USA, April 23, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — ANEWSKIN LLC Opens a new Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa downtown DC, 2 blocks from the white house
AnewSkin Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa has opened a clinic location at 818 18th Street NW, Washington DC 20006. The Aesthetic clinic and medical spa will offer advanced cosmetic skin treatment to patients in the busy District of Columbia business district. A variety of skin procedures are offered from laser hair removal to chemical peel, LED phototherapy and Botox Injections and include many other advanced cosmetic skin procedures.

Anyone interested in learning more can head over to the AnewSkin Medspa website: www.anewskinmedspa.com and browse the extensive list of procedures offered by the clinic, including a skincare membership program. For a flat monthly fee, patients can receive a variety of highly effective skin procedures aimed at treating problematic skin, while promoting skin renewal to optimize skin glow and delay the aging process.

The medical Spa philosophy embraces the application of advanced skincare technologies paired with medical skincare products that are customized just for the individual patient.

A visit to this skincare clinic involves an extensive examination of the skin under six different light conditions: daylight, cross polarized light, parallel polarized light, true UV light, Wood’s light and complexion analysis. The digital skin analyzer at AnewSkin Aesthetic Clinic and medical spa can identify the loss of structural integrity before it becomes visible to the naked eye, and with the right skincare products and procedure initiate steps to delay the onset of aging skin.

Collagen is the main structural component of the dermis providing strength and support to the human skin. Collagen production in the skin tends to decline with age by as much as 1% per year after the age of 18, which ultimately leads to aging skin. This decline is accelerated in skin exposed to sun damage or in people who smoke, resulting in photodamage which manifests as hyperpigmentation, wrinkles and sagging skin.

It is never too early start taking positive steps to prevent photodamage, treat photodamage and slow down the aging process on the skin by undergoing regular non-invasive skin procedures with no down time and using medical grade skincare products that are designed to deliver high level, prescription only topical medications that are scientifically proven to slow down skin aging. Joining the AnewSkin club allows patients to receive frequent maintenance skin therapies that are targeted to the areas of collagen loss and designed to help rebuild the skin’s structural integrity before it becomes a visible feature of your face.

Full details about the AnewSkin Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa can be found on the website www.anewskinmedspa.com.

Mahli Hernandez
AnewSkin Aesthetic Clinic and Medical Spa
+1 2025056996
email us here
Visit us on social media:
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Source: EIN Presswire

Andrew Jones Auctions' Design for the Home & Garden sale, May 18-19, will feature the collection of Kate Edelman Johnson

Cals

Oil on canvas by Adolphe-Felix Cals (French, 1810-1880), titled Portrait of an Elderly Man with a Beard and a Hat, signed and dated ‘Cals 1875’ upper left (est. $2,000-$3,000).

Lauge

Oil on canvas by Achille Laugé (French, 1861-1944), titled Nature Morte au Bouquet de Roses, signed and dated ‘A. Laugé’ lower right (est. $7,000-$9,000).

Pionk

Oil on canvas by Richard Pionk (American, 1936-2007), titled Still Life with Cherry Blossoms in a Chinese Blue and White Vase, signed ‘Pionk’ lower right (est. $700-$900).

Brianchon

Oil on canvas by Maurice Brianchon (French, 1899-1986), titled Nature Morte au Tapis Rouge, signed ‘Brianchon’ lower left (est. $10,000-$15,000).

Toledo

Gouache, watercolor and pencil on paper by Francesco Toledo (Mexican, b. 1940), titled En el Circo (circa 1970), signed ‘Toledo’ lower left and titled on verso (est. $18,000-$22,000).

Proceeds from the sale will go to benefit Alzheimer’s Research. The Kate Edelman Johnson collection comprises 57 lots of fine art and antiques in the auction.

DOWNTOWN LOS ANGELES, CA, UNITED STATES, April 22, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Andrew Jones Auctions’ upcoming Design for the Home and Garden auction scheduled for the weekend of May 18th and 19th will feature property from the collection of Kate Edelman Johnson, with proceeds benefiting Alzheimer’s Research. The Kate Edelman Johnson collection comprises 57 lots of fine art and antiques in the auction.

The event will be held in Andrew Jones Auctions’ downtown Los Angeles gallery, at 2221 Main Street. Previews will be held Wednesday thru Saturday, May 15th-18th, from 10 am-5 pm, and Sunday, May 19th at 10 am. Times quoted are Pacific. Internet bidding will be facilitated by LiveAuctioneers.com, Bidsquare.com and Invaluable.com. Phone and absentee bids accepted.

Kate Edelman Johnson is the daughter of film and TV producer Louis F. Edelman and the widow of Deane F. Johnson, an entertainment attorney and Managing Partner of O’Melveny & Meyers, who later became President of Warner Communication, Inc. and Time-Warner, Inc. Kate is a film producer, philanthropist and art collector who also worked for her father on his TV shows.

Deane F. Johnson was a legendary entertainment attorney and a preeminent alumnus of Stanford University. Deane excelled in all facets of life. He was a respected attorney and a successful producer, a connoisseur and a collector, a philanthropist, an environmentalist and a humanitarian. Deane died on February 28, 1999 at the age of 80 after a valiant battle with Alzheimer’s disease.

During their life together, Kate and Deane traveled extensively and acquired works of art with which they emotionally connected. Adolphe-Felix Cals’ Portrait of an Elderly Man with a Beard and a Hat, 1875 (est. $2,000-$3,000) accompanied them on their various moves from coast to coast and hung in a place of honor in the dining room of their Beverly Hills residence.

The Maurice Brianchon painting Nature Morte au Tapis Rouge (est. $10,000-$15,000) was one the couple acquired on a trip to Paris. The compelling light in Jozef Israëls’ Souvenir de Tanger (est. $3,000-$5,000) speaks to their sense of exploration. A mutual love of flowers is evident in the still life from Achille Laugé’s Nature Morte au Bouquet de Roses, 1909 (est. $7,000-$9,000). And there are four paintings by Richard Pionk, a personal friend of the couple (est. $150-$900).

Also sold will be Francesco Toledo’s En el Circo, circa 1970 (est. $18,000-$22,000), a piece Kate’s mother purchased during a trip to Mexico and was proud to display; and paintings by Donald Teague, Émile-Antoine Bourdelle, Bernard Lorjou, Laura Coombs Hills, Sali Herman, Martha Walter and Pablo Picasso. Chandeliers, carpets and furnishings will also come up for bid.

After her husband’s death, Kate honored his memory by establishing the Deane F. Johnson Alzheimer’s Research Foundation, dedicated to funding research focused on the prevention and cure of Alzheimer’s disease. Today, she chairs the Board of Directors and works to mobilize funding to support the foundation’s priorities and goals.

As a seasoned entertainment industry professional, Ms. Johnson is a trustee of the Actors Fund of America and serves on the Council of the Next Generation of the Motion Picture and Television Fund. She supports the American Film Institute and United Cerebral Palsy, in memory of her mother Rita Edelman, who was President for Life of the Los Angeles Chapter.

Opened summer 2018 in downtown Los Angeles, Andrew Jones Auctions is a full-service fine art and antiques auction house with an understanding of the market trends and foresight for the 21st century. The staff has a wealth of knowledge, having worked for many years at major international auction houses in America and Europe, sourcing property from across North America. The sales are diverse and eclectic, featuring items from the 16th thru the 21st centuries.

For more information, please visit www.andrewjonesauctions.com.

# # # #

Aileen Ward
Andrew Jones Auctions
+1 (213) 748-8008
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

Ancient Resource Auctions' Spring Exceptional Antiquities Sale May 4th will have antiquities, fossils, ethnographic art

Vitellius

Huge marble portrait bust believed to be the Roman Emperor Vitellius, dating from ancient times to the Renaissance Period, 16 inches tall, beautifully carved (est. $25,000-$40,000).

Negau

Rare, circa 450-350 BC Etruscan bronze helmet of Negau type, believed to have been used by priests and likely buried for ceremonial reasons, 7 ½ inches tall (est. $15,000-$20,000).

Fossil shark

Fossilized prehistoric baby Orthacanthus shark, dating back to the Permian period 260 million years ago (before dinosaurs walked the Earth), discovered in Germany (est. $20,000-$30,000).

Satyr

Graeco-Roman marble head of a satyr, with attributes of Zeus-Ammon, circa 1st or 2nd century AD, 9 inches tall and mounted on a heavy square base (est. $18,000-$25,000).

Skyphos

Attic black-figure skyphos crafted circa 510-480 BC, 6 inches in diameter, very well preserved with light deposits and depicting frolicking satyrs chasing maenads (est. $3,500-$5,000).

Rare, highly collectible antiquities from a wide variety of cultures, a fine selection of fossils, ethnographic art and more, 425 lots in all, will be sold.

Buyers are bound to get some really wonderful pieces at great prices.”

— Gabriel Vandervort

MONTROSE, CA, UNITED STATES, April 22, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Rare and highly collectible antiquities from a wide variety of cultures, a fine selection of fossils, ethnographic art and more – around 425 lots in all – will come up for bid in Auction 75, an online-only Spring Exceptional Antiquities Sale planned for Saturday, May 4th, by Ancient Resource Auctions beginning at 9 am Pacific time. The catalog is up and online now.

Offered will be fine, museum-quality ancient and ethnographic antiquities, including a selection of Egyptian, Greek, Roman, Near Eastern, Holy Land, Byzantine, Asian and Pre-Columbian antiquities, ethnographic items, natural history and fossil items. “Buyers are bound to get some really wonderful pieces at great prices,” said Gabriel Vandervort of Ancient Resource Auctions.

All lots may be viewed and bid on now, via Ancient Resource Auctions’ dedicated bidding platform, bid.AncientResourceAuctions.com, and on its bidding apps for both Android and Apple devices. Bidding is available on LiveAuctioneers.com. The link to LiveAuctioneers is here: https://www.liveauctioneers.com/catalog/140385_a75-spring-exceptional-antiquities-sale/.

A strong candidate for top lot of the sale is a huge marble portrait bust believed to be the Roman Emperor Vitellius, dating from ancient times to the Renaissance Period (est. $25,000-$40,000). The true identity of the man depicted up for debate and is explored in the lot description online. What is not debatable is the fact that the 16-inch-tall bust is beautifully carved and fascinating.

A rare, circa 450-350 BC Etruscan bronze helmet of Negau type, believed to have been used by priests and likely buried for ceremonial reasons, is expected to fetch $15,000-$20,000. Formed from sheet bronze with a central ridge, the 7 ½-inch-tall helmet has a wonderful mottled green patina. There’s some fabric in one area; the helmet may have been wrapped in it upon interment.

A fossilized prehistoric baby Orthacanthus shark, dating back to the Permian period 260 million years ago (before dinosaurs walked the Earth) and discovered in Germany, has an estimate of $20,000-$30,000. The fossil is complete, with the full skeletal structure articulated in its original natural white state. The shark is about 22 inches along its body and the slab is ¾ of an inch thick.

An elegant Egyptian alabaster vase from the Ptolemaic-Early Roman Period (circa 100 BC-100 AD), 4 inches in height and with a low stem foot, carinated body and high flaring neck, should change hands for $2,500-$4,000. The vase previously sold at a Sotheby’s sale in December 1978.

A Graeco-Roman marble head of a satyr, with attributes of Zeus-Ammon, circa 1st or 2nd century AD, 9 inches tall and mounted on a heavy square base, should realize $18,000-$25,000. The subject has a mustache and a short beard; his hair is in tight curls. A ram’s horn is on either side of his head. His features are similar to those of the emperor Septimius Severus (AD 193-211).

A Western Asiatic alabaster cosmetic vessel in the form of a horned goat, circa 1500-1000 BC, 4 inches tall and beautifully carved with naturalistic incised features and graceful downward curving horns, is expected to bring $3,000-$4,500. The interior of the vessel is extremely well-hollowed out and the entire piece shows a high level of craftsmanship, the work of a true master.

A marvelous and intact Etruscan terracotta head of a man from the 3rd century BC, 10 inches tall and an outstanding example, carries a pre-sale estimate of $5,000-$7,000. The subject is veiled and wearing a narrow diadem decorated with rosettes. Four small pine cones adorn the forehead. The man’s features are wonderfully modeled in high relief and his hair is short and well-defined.

A fantastic Attic black-figure skyphos (a deep, cup-shaped vessel with a pair of horizontal handles to the rim, having deeply vertical sides; Greek in origin), crafted circa 510-480 BC, should rise to $3,500-$5,000. The 6-inch-diameter piece, which is very well preserved with light deposits – depicts frolicking satyrs chasing maenads, with sphinxes and palmettes to either side.

An exceptional Taino andesite duho (or ceremonial) seat, circa AD 1000-1500, beautifully carved with the skull-like sunken eyes and toothy grin symbolizing death and regeneration from the intake of the hallucinogen cohoba, is expected to finish at $1,800-$3,000. Duhos were made for carved deities as well as chiefs and nobles. Stone duhos are rare vs. their wooden prototypes.

In addition to live and internet bidding, phone and absentee bids will be accepted. When bidding this way, a 19.5 percent buyer’s premium will apply, versus a 24.5 percent when bidding online via LiveAuctioneers.com, and 20 percent via the Ancient Resource Auctions bidding platform and app. Previews are by appointment. To schedule an appointment, please call 818-425-9633.

Ancient Resource Auctions is one of the few specialized auction houses that makes genuine ancient artifacts available to its worldwide client base at reasonable prices. “We are a small operation with a passion and dedication for ancient history,” Gabriel Vandervort commented. “My partners and I have many decades of combined experience working with these fine items.”

Ancient Resource Auctions is always seeking quality ancient art and antiquities for future auctions. To inquire about consigning one piece or an entire collection, you may call 818-425-9633 or send an e-mail to ancientresourceauctions@yahoo.com. All inquiries are confidential.

To learn more about Ancient Resource Auctions and the Saturday, May 4th Spring Exceptional Antiquities Sale, visit www.AncientResourceAuctions.com. Updates are posted often. For more information, call 818-425-9633; or, send an e-mail to ancientresourceauctions@yahoo.com.

# # # #

Gabriel Vandervort
Ancient Resource Auctions
+1 818-425-9633
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

Advertising and nostalgia items, many of them rare Canadian pieces, fare well at Miller & Miller's April 6th auction

Johnson Sea-Horse 2

Circa 1929 Johnson Sea-Horse outboard motor store display, made in America, with a tin litho frame and topper and lithographed paper insert, displaying excellent color and gloss (CA$8,850).

B-A Ethyl lenses

Set of two 1940s British-American gas globe lenses from the rare “Ethyl” series, marked “Made in USA” and 13 ½ inches in diameter, new old stock that were never installed (CA$2,360).

Black Cat sign 2

1945 Black Cat Cigarettes porcelain sign, one of Canada’s most attractive porcelain signs, 50 inches by 48 inches, with detailed graphics, marked “P&M Orilla 45” lower right (CA$5,310).

En-Arco Separator

Canadian En-Ar-Co Separator Oil quarter-gallon size tin can from the 1930s, a stand-out example marked “Macdonald Mfg. Co. Ltd. Toronto”, 5 ¼ inches tall (CA$1,770).

Armstrong Rhino

1950s Armstrong Tires two-sided tin litho flange sign, made in America, featuring an image of the Rhino mascot promoting Armstrong’s “Rhino Flex” model tires (CA$2,950).

The top lot was a circa 1929 Johnson Sea-Horse outboard motor store display, made in America, with a tin litho frame and topper and lithographed paper insert.

Advertising as a category remains strong, and gas-oil reigns king in that category. Records were set on early En-Ar-Co tins and oil cans, but condition set top performers apart.”

— Ethan Miller

NEW HAMBURG, ONTARIO, CANADA, April 19, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — A scarce, circa 1929 Johnson Sea-Horse outboard motor store display, made in America, with a tin litho frame and topper and lithographed paper insert, displaying excellent color and gloss, sold for $8,850 at an Advertising & Nostalgia Auction held April 6th by Miller & Miller Auctions, Ltd., online and in the firm’s gallery at 59 Webster Street.

Headlining the event was the lifetime collection of Ryan McNabb, a lifelong, dedicated collector out of Sudbury, Ontario. His collection – with fresh-to-the-market additions – featured country store advertising, petroliana, vintage toys and premium nostalgia. The auction was packed with general store signs, gas and oil signs, coin-ops, radios, cars and motorcycles and rare nostalgia.

“Advertising as a category remains strong, and gas-oil reigns king in that category,” said Ethan Miller of Miller & Miller Auctions. Ltd. “Records were set on early En-Ar-Co tins and oil cans, but condition set top performers apart. Choice condition commanded a tremendous premium. High-grade reproductions have, in our opinion, bolstered the market for rare bona fide originals.”

The Johnson Sea-Horse outboard motor store display was the top achiever in a sale where just under 600 lots came up for bid and grossed CA$254,982, including buyer’s premium. About 170 in-person attendees accounted for a standing room-only crowd, while over 600 people bid across three online platforms: LiveAuctioneers.com, Invaluable.com and the Miller & Miller website (338 people bid via millerandmillerauctions.com). Phone and absentee bids were also accepted.

Following are additional highlights from the auction. All prices quoted include an 18 percent buyer’s premium and all prices shown are in Canadian dollars.

A 1967 English-made 650cc Triumph TR6R Trophy Sportmotorcycle with original seat, parts, accessories and literature, and excellent original chrome showing no pitting or corrosion, plus show-quality paint enhanced with pinstripe customization, roared off for $5,605. Also, a 1945 Black Cat Cigarettes porcelain sign, one of Canada’s most attractive porcelain signs, 50 inches by 48 inches, with highly detailed graphics and marked “P&M Orilla 45” lower right, hit $5,310.

A Canadian National Locomotive solid brass number plate, with photos and records indicating the locomotive was built in 1911 and scrapped in 1956, sold for its high estimate of $3,540. The lot included three photos of the locomotive while in service. Also, a 1950s Armstrong Tires two-sided tin litho flange sign, made in America, featuring an image of the Rhino mascot promoting Armstrong’s “Rhino Flex” model tires, measuring 17 ½ inches by 18 inches, finished at $2,950.

A 1930s Canadian White Rose painted wood thermometer, one of a few known and unusual in that it promoted multiple products, 21 inches by 8 ¾ inches and marked “Taylor Permacolor Thermometer, Made in USA”, changed hands for $2,124; and a two-sided porcelain sign for Studebaker cars, made in Canada in the 1940s by General Steel Wares, 24 inches in diameter with no restoration or-touch-ups and retaining its bold color and vibrance, breezed to $2,360.

A Salada Tea porcelain push bar, made in Canada in the 1940s, the scarcer black and yellow version, 31 ½ inches wide by 2 ¾ inches tall, knocked down for $3,245 despite having a few condition issues that eager bidders were happy to overlook. Also, a 1950s-era Drewry’s Dry tin litho sign (“Canada’s Pride”), with a colorful graphic of a Royal Canadian Mountie pouring himself a glass, marked “St. Thomas Metal Signs Ltd.”, 27 ½ inches by 35 inches, hit $2,124.

Two soda signs posted identical selling prices of $1,888. One was a Kist Stratford bottle sign, a rare Canadian released sign, made from heavy embossed tin and die cut. It measured 47 ¾ inches by 13 ¾ inches and had no touch-ups or restoration. The other was a Canadian 1940s Coca-Cola vertical tin litho sign, marked “Made in Canada ST” lower edge. The 53 inch by 17 ¼ inch sign displayed excellent color and gloss with only minor blemishes, and no touch-ups or restoration.

A set of two 1940s British-American gas globe lenses from the rare “Ethyl” series, marked “Made in USA” and 13 ½ inches in diameter, new old stock that were never installed, having no cracks or chips, hammered for $2,360; while a Canadian En-Ar-Co Separator Oil quarter-gallon size tin can from the 1930s, a stand-out example marked “Macdonald Mfg. Co. Ltd. Toronto”, 5 ¼ inches tall with fine color and gloss and retaining its metal spot and cap, commanded $1,770.

The auction was a generous offering of collectible advertising and nostalgia, dating from around 1900 to the 1970s. The petroliana included investment-grade tins and signs from Canada’s most highly collected brands, including Imperial Oil, White Rose, Red Indian and others. Additional consignments included select treasures from a multi-generational post office in Rostock, Ontario.

Miller & Miller Auctions, Ltd. is currently accepting quality consignments for a Fine Decorative Arts Sale planned for Saturday, June 8th, also online and in the New Hamburg gallery. Featured will be the Curt Davidson Pequegnat Collection. A preview will be held Friday, June 7th at 6 pm.

Miller & Miller Auctions, Ltd. is a seller of high-value collections between CA$200,000 and CA$3 million. Individual items of merit are always considered. It is Canada’s #1 trusted place for collectors to buy and sell. The firm is always accepting quality merchandise for future sales.

To consign a single piece, an estate or a collection, you may call them at (519) 573-3710 or (519) 716-5606; or, you can send an e-mail to info@millerandmillerauctions.com. To learn more about Miller & Miller Auctions, Ltd. and the June 8 auction, visit www.MillerandMillerAuctions.com.

# # # #

Ethan Miller
Miller & Miller Auctions, Ltd.
+1 519-573-3710
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

DVG And Phillips Announce The World Biggest Ever Oil Painting Commission With Abstract Artist Gheorghe Virtosu

Devine DNA

VArt London

The world biggest ever oil painting commission

Great art is meant to illuminate the human condition.”

— Sterling K. Brown

LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM, April 19, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — Phillips, DVG Group Corp, and V Art Gallery are delighted to announce the artist selected to create the world biggest ever oil painting. Besides the impressive size of 30.8 sq.m., 2.75m(H)x11.2m(W), the real task proves to be one of the greatest artistic challenges ever. The world wants the perspective to:

‘How the Devine stamped His DNA on our society’

The half-year project, funded by Phillips and DVG Group, is to create a one-piece abstract oil on canvas by a single artist based on the social perception in unexplored ways.

Ray Goodman of Phillips states: “We want an exciting new perspective on how Gods blueprint of life has been placed into our physical and spiritual being. We have a genetic heritage that transforms the World into the image of God’s creation.”

Phillips is building on its long-standing relationship with the arts by initiating the project dedicated to New Ways of Seeing and contemporary art this year.

“We want to show – how the divine stamps His DNA on our society portraying a positive trajectory of history. Instead of dreading eternal punishment, we live in faith. The whole map of reality is summed up on canvas and has to be revealed in one human eye, so we can see it from beginning to end.”, Daniel Varzari, CEO DVG Group Corp.

Via an international open call, artists were invited to submit proposals. The final commission was selected by a panel of partner organizations. The artist selected is Gheorghe Virtosu.

Shane Lewis, Senior Curator comments: “I first experienced Virtosu’s work in London in 2016 and was hugely impressed by his innovative and unique style. Devine DNA is one of the most important and original artworks the world ever created. It is a genuine pleasure to work with Gheorghe and the brilliant Phillips team on this exciting project.”

Virtosu was born in 1968 in Moldova. After quitting his military career in 1992 he went to London where he acquired British citizenship. Virtosu lives and works in London, Amsterdam, Luxembourg. The artist creates focusing on his experiences and knowledge, translating social phenomena and characters to abstract. His works sold in 39 countries.

The largest professional oil painting by a single artist is 22.76 m², achieved by Gurmej Singh (USA), at the Epic Center, Michigan, USA. It took 4 months to create the whole painting.

“Much work has been done on the relationship between creativity and intelligence over the years. Many researchers believe that there is a threshold effect, one needs above-average intelligence to create at a high level. The world is about to witness a true talent and genius. Birds sing because they have a song, not because they want to impress anyone.“, Alina Livneva, art director V Art Gallery.

Alina Livneva
Virtosu Art Gallery
+44 7883 069856
email us here
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Source: EIN Presswire

StrackaLine Celebrates 10+ Years of Innovation With Continued Growth and a Bright Future

Jim Stracka

StrackaLine president Jim Stracka is one of golf’s leading innovators

StrackaLine greens maps have been used to win professional majors and NCAA championships, with success bringing greater familiarity of the product to the public

SAN DIEGO, CALIF., USA, April 19, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — StrackaLine is celebrating 10+ years of PGA Tour usage in 2019, and the company’s innovative nature has kept its industry leading greens guides at the forefront of a market that has expanded far beyond the professional game.

StrackaLine launched with the purchase of the “Gorjus” George Lucas yardage book business. President Jim Stracka transitioned a company that distributed hand-drawn yardage books into one that deployed patented 3-D laser scanning technology to map greens with accuracy down to the millimeter.

StrackaLine Timeline:
2007 – StrackaLine invented and introduced at PGA Show
2008 – First Green Reading Book on PGA Tour
2009 – Green Reading books made available to regular golfers
2011 – First Green Reading app in Apple and Android stores
2013 – First Hole Location technology brought to golf courses
2015 – Collegiate teams adopt StrackaLine Green Reading books
2019 – USGA approves StrackaLine Green Reading books for all golfers
2019 – StrackaLine graphics are used by tournament broadcast

The quality of the books led to use on all major North American pro tours and eventually adoption by more than 300 Division I college teams. StrackaLine greens guides have been used to claim professional majors and NCAA championships, with success bringing greater familiarity of the product to the public.

While StrackaLine has long catered to high level competitive players, the company has crisscrossed America in recent years, scanning courses and helping “regular” golfers enjoy access to the same technology the game’s greatest players enjoy.

StrackaLine’s greens maps, which feature easy to read arrows, allow players to view contour and fall lines, in addition to slope percentage, and are now available for more than 900 courses throughout America.

While some companies have struggled to comply with the USGA’s new interpretation of Rule 4.3, which went into effect on Jan. 1 2019 and limited the scale size of the greens maps, StrackaLine worked with the USGA every step of the way, ensuring compliance for its guides. As a matter of fact, StrackaLine recently received a certificate from the USGA declaring its books legal.

The technology that has revolutionized the way golfers read greens has also changed the way forward-looking superintendents set pin positions. StrackaLine’s new hole location software (HoLo) allows superintendents to set upwards of 200 pin locations, based on slope and edge clearance.

The ability to set pin positions based on data helps improve pace of play and course conditions by ensuring hole locations are set fairly, and superintendents have the ability log hole locations for future reference.

StrackaLine has been looking forward since the day the company was founded, willing to innovate and find ways to help make the game better for players and courses alike.

For more information, visit www.StrackaLine.com.

Chris King
Kingfish Communications
+1 843-685-1364
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire

The lifetime collection of Sandra Clements will be sold April 27th-29th by J. Garrett Auctioneers in Dallas, Texas

A. Weinert

Carved marble grouping of a young woman playing a lyre harp with two children at her side, by Albert Weinert (Am., 1863-1947), 78 inches tall, signed and dated 1924 (est. $40,000-$80,000).

Boulle credenza

Antique French boulle credenza, museum-quality, in immaculate condition, with the two doors featuring symbolic cherub images, 47 inches in height by 44 inches wide (est. $6,000-$8,000).

Blackamoor figures

Large antique pair of Italian carved and lacquered blackamoor figures, of a man and a woman dressed in ceremonial garb with gold-gilt trim and accents, 75 inches tall (est. $4,000-$8,000).

Malachite urns

Pair of circa 1880 Russian malachite urns, 21 inches tall with a narrow neck and of ovoid form, with gilt-bronze leaf fashioned handles (est. $4,000-$6,000).

Carrara marble

Highly detailed Carrara marble grouping of Pharaoh’s daughter holding the infant Moses in a blanketed basket by the 19th century Italian sculptor Biggi Fausto, signed (est. $6,000-$15,000).

For the past 40 years, Mrs. Clements, who is retiring, has been one of the South’s most formidable figures in the antiques, auction and interior design trades.

This is, without a doubt, one of the finest collections we’ve offered to date.”

— Jeff Garrett

DALLAS, TEX., UNITED STATES, April 18, 2019 /EINPresswire.com/ — The lifetime collection of Sandra Clements – for the past forty years one of the South’s most formidable figures in the antiques, auction and interior design trades – will be sold over the course of three days, April 27th thru 29th, by J. Garrett Auctioneers, online and in the gallery at 9203 Diplomacy Row. April 29th will be online only, via www.LiveAuctioneers.com.

The sale will be packed with a fabulous assortment of boulle, palace-size Sevres vases, sterling silver, a nice collection of Imari, Meissen, Baccarat chandeliers and accessories, Lalique pieces, religious paintings, blackamoors, bronzes, unique lighting, mirrors, great garnitures, paintings (many of them large) and a wide array of superb Italian statues, sculptures and life-size bronzes.

Co-headlining the event will be the antiques collection of Dr. Marianne R. Hopkins, who amassed a fine collection of American cherry and pine case pieces, wonderful clocks, Blue Willow, primitives and nice early paintings. Start times all three days are 12 noon Central time. Online bidding the first two days will be provided by LiveAuctioneers.com and Invaluable.com.

Sandra Clements honed her craft at an early age under the tutelage of her father, the iconic antiques dealer Charles W. Clements, Sr. Over time she became one of the South’s first and most respected female antiques auctioneers. She established her own antiques business in Destin, Fla., during the mid-1980s, where her large showroom was known as the Emerald Coast’s finest shop.

Mrs. Clements’ business acumen was well-known from New York to London, where she excelled in all aspects of the antiques trade. She also became known as one of the South’s finest interior designers and appointed many fine homes in Florida, Georgia, Alabama, Virginia and California. Now, her entire corporate collection, and much of her personal collection, will come up for bid.

Stunning marble statuary will be led by a museum-quality carved marble grouping of a young woman playing a lyre harp with two children at her side, by American sculptor Albert Weinert (1863-1947), 78 inches tall signed on the base and dated 1924 (est. $40,000-$80,000); and a highly detailed Carrara marble grouping of Pharaoh’s daughter holding the infant Moses in a blanketed basket by the 19th century Italian sculptor Biggi Fausto, signed (est. $6,000-$15,000).

Several marble sculptures signed by Ferdinando Vichi (Italian, 1875-1945) will come under the gavel, including a turn of the 20th century white marble sculpture of a young woman in a laced dress holding a vessel and standing alongside a water well, 37 inches tall (est. $8,000-$12,000); and an early 20th century grouping of a parlor scene depicting a young woman in an elegant pose as she converses with an artist holding palette and brushes, 35 inches tall (est. $7,000-$10,000).

Fans of malachite (the opaque semi-precious stone having layers of deep and light green) will be treated to a rare antique French gilt-bronze console table with a malachite top, circa 1900, crafted in the Louis XVI style with appliques across the frieze and centered by a highly detailed caryatid mask (est. $12,000-$18,000); and a pair of circa 1880 Russian malachite urns, 21 inches tall with a narrow neck and of ovoid form, with gilt-bronze leaf fashioned handles (est. $4,000-$6,000).

Following are just a few more of the many other fine items in the auction:

• An antique French boulle (decorative inlay, using tortoiseshell and fine strips of brass) credenza, museum-quality and in immaculate condition, with the two doors featuring symbolic cherub images, 47 inches in height by 44 inches wide (est. $6,000-$8,000).
• A rare 19th century American pedal harp by J. F. Browne Co. (New York), crafted of bird’s-eye maple with gold-gilt trim and highlights, finely carved in a Gothic motif with raised figures on sided columns and supported by large claw feet (est. $3,000-$4,000).
• A large antique pair of Italian carved and lacquered blackamoor figures, of a man and a woman dressed in ceremonial garb with gold-gilt trim and accents, each one holding a tazza with a horn an acanthus leaf fashioned stem, 75 inches tall (est. $4,000-$8,000).

“This is, without a doubt, one of the finest collections we’ve offered to date,” said Jeff Garrett, president of J. Garrett Auctioneers.

As a youngster, Sandra Clements eagerly tagged along when her parents traveled to New England and Europe on buying trips. Later, as an adult, she amassed her own fine collection of antiques, marble sculptures, oil paintings and objects of art.

Now approaching retirement, Mrs. Clements has chosen to share her collection at public auction. The majority of items will be sold without reserve to the highest bidder. Previews will be held Wednesday thru Sunday, April 24th-28th, from 9-5 Central time, in the gallery at 9203 Diplomacy Row in Dallas. In addition to live and internet bidding, phone and absentee bids will be accepted.

J. Garrett Auctioneers, Ltd. is a full-service auction company with over fifty years’ combined auction experience in the antiques field. The firm specializes in estate auctions and works with private individuals, trust and estate attorneys and family executors to offer a comprehensive approach to all aspects concerning an auction. J. Garrett also purchases entire estates outright.

J. Garrett Auctioneers utilizes the latest internet technology to promote sales to a live and online worldwide audience of qualified buyers. The firm is always seeking quality consignments for future auctions. Interested parties can fill out a form online, or they can call 214-943-7801 for a free, no-obligation assessment; or, they can send an email to julie@jgarrettauctioneers.com.

To learn more about J. Garrett Auctioneers and the auction of the Sandra Clements collection planned for April 27th thru 29th, visit www.jgarrettauctioneers.com. Updates are posted often.

# # # #

Julie Garrett VanDolen
J. Garrett Auctioneers
+1 214-943-7801
email us here


Source: EIN Presswire