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Enjoy today’s editor picks. Five antiques that represent iconic items that are hot, what collectors are looking for or just something unusual. What makes it unusual? To our editors it’s a perfect example, or a very rare one or an antique that is just plain weird. Each antique or collectible is chosen from thousands pictured in Kovel’s price books. To see more Register now for FREE access.

Today's Featured Antiques
  • Settee

    Neoclassical, Mahogany, Cornucopia Faces, Hairy Paw Feet, c.1850, 35 x 72 x 27 In., illustrated
  • Figurine

    Josef Originals
    Isolde, From Tristan & Isolde Opera, Yellow, 8 1/2 In. Illustrated
  • Weight

    Cherub, Jewels, Lapis Lazuli Ground, Victorian, 6 In., illustrated
  • World Injector

    Match Safes
    Celluloid, American Injector Co., Detroit, Mich., 2 1/2 x 1 3/8 In. illustrated
  • Necklace

    Silver, Leaves, Buds, Silver Pearl, Georg Jensen, 14 3/4 In. Illustrated
Today's Featured Premium Article
  • Silver Tableware Shines

    Decorative silver items are durable and versatile. Collectors use their silver pieces and also display them. This Tiffany pitcher has retained its beauty for more than 100 years. For more prices and photos. . .          
  • Scandinavian Furniture Always in Style

    There's a warmth to Scandinavian furniture that everyone loves. This asymmetrical lounge chair by Hans Olsen, also referred to as the "Fried Egg" chair, sold at a recent Chicago auction. Cozy up and learn more about these functional and classic pieces.          
  • On the Road – United States Naval Academy Museum

    More than 100,000 visitors annually journey to the U.S. Naval Academy on the shores of Chesapeake Bay in Annapolis, Maryland. A recent discovery of newly-uncovered flags has made the museum even more of a destination.           
  • On the Road – Manitoga

    We went to visit Dragon Rock, the home and studio of Russel Wright, one of the most important industrial designers of the 20th century. It’s on the grounds of Manitoga, Wright’s estate in upstate New York.          
  • Riverside Glass is a Clear Winner

    Few know about the pressed glass made in West Virginia by Riverside in the 1800s, although many of the patterns might look vaguely familiar. This emerald green drinking set in the Croesus pattern has been reproduced by several companies over the years. See how much this set sold for as well as more Riverside pieces.          

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