The Newport (Antique) Show is Virtually Live!

The Newport (Antique) Show is Virtually Live!


Antique Shows might be foreign, familiar or distasteful to you.  No matter what, keep an open mind and go and poke around at the The Newport (Antique) Show that is being held online until the end of the week. Look upon this as intriguing. Antiques are a vision into the past of what people valued, what they bought for their homes and how art, silver and furniture was created.  With a fresh eye, enjoy the craftsmanship, the detail and the materials with which they were brought to life.  It’s amazing.

The stories behind antiques is what is the most fascinating. Read the captions to discover more about each piece. And, what easier way to learn and enjoy an antique show than from the comfort of your own home.

Below are but a few of the vendors at The Virtual Newport Show this year.  Click on to explore all of the exhibitors.

Arader Galleries

Arader Galleries is the world’s leading dealer and auction house of Rare Maps, Prints, Rare Books and Watercolors of the 16th through 19th centuries.

The Hanesbergs

The Hanebergs Antiques specializes in American furniture, clocks, Chinese export porcelain, marine paintings and 18th century accessories of the best form and condition.

Silver Art by D & R

Our collection reflects what we know and love, rare and exquisite Antique French Silver, Antique Drawings, and Antique French Fine Arts.

Shorr & Dobinsky

Founded in 1984 by Rosemary Schorr and Barry Dobinsky, we specialize in French, Belgian, and English Decorative Accessories, Garden Accesories, Art and Furniture.

Port N’ Starboard

Port ‘N Starboard Gallery has been providing collectors with rare treasures of the sea that compliment their shorefront or country homes…ship portraits, yachting, Cape Ann/Nantucket/Hudson River school art, ship models, half hulls, dioramas, whirligigs, weathervanes, lighthouses, trade signs, patriotic eagle carvings, photography, and more.

Pascoe Gallery

Ed Pascoe opened his first antiques shop in Philadelphia, followed by a shop a few years later in Manhattan selling Royal Doulton, Wedgwood, Moorcroft and other styles of British art pottery.

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