Season 39, Episode 14 August 21, 2018 Season 39, Episode 14 August 21, 2018 The team visits Burton Constable Hall. Also: Fiona Bruce is challenged to identify a mystery object by expert John Foster. A lot of them had a terrible lung disease 0:32:34 0:32:36 from working in the mines, 0:32:36 0:32:38 and they were looking for alternative employment for them, 0:32:38 0:32:42 and he set up this company in South Wales to make the J40, 0:32:42 0:32:47 the Junior 40, which was loosely based on the Austin A40, 0:32:47 0:32:51 the Devon, wasn't it? Season 39, Episode 15 August 22, 2018 Season 39, Episode 15 August 22, 2018 Fiona takes a look around the house at Burton Constable including the impressive cabinet of curiosities. Fiona and the team are at Hanbury Hall near Droitwich in Worcestershire. Rupert Maas appraises one of the finest nude paintings he's ever seen. He worked as an art teacher, £1,200 — glass bowl decorated in style, the version of , £300 — award winning photograph of and his apprentice c1910, plus the clogs in the photo, £30 — lesson in quality — 1900s toy In the country - The Model Village with hand-written message 'Father wishes Ernest a happy Christmas'.
£200 — 1890 painting of cats by from , Paris. Mark Hill values a pop art jacket designed by Sir Peter Blake. I worked in Sussex for a long time. Part 7: Baddesley Clinton 1 Fiona Bruce presents the show from Baddesley Clinton, a moated manor house near Birmingham. Adam also sees the largest narwhal tusk he's ever encountered at almost ten feet in length. What would you do with it? Line From To Today, we are revisiting Hanbury Hall 0:00:45 0:00:47 near Droitwich in Worcestershire.
So, he would cast 0:25:13 0:25:16 and obviously steal a match on his competitors. Range including , , and fake. Other finds brought in include a gold bracelet with a tragic past that was found bricked up behind a wall, and a lost work by 19th-century artist Lawrence Alma-Tadema. We used a similar thing, a pom-pom. One visitor brings in a rare wooden pedestal, and is chastised by one of the Roadshow experts for stripping it of the original paintwork. Part 2: Audley End 2 Fiona Bruce presents a second visit to Audley End House, Essex, where items up for valuation include a large bronze cockerel that was buried during both world wars to escape being melted down for ammunition and a table that Napoleon may have signed his abdication on. Jewellery expert John Benjamin values four shiny buttons just bought from an auction for two pounds which produce the fastest profit seen in many a year.
Part 5: Arley Hall 2 Fiona Bruce returns to the gardens of the Arley Hall, Cheshire, where a selection of family treasures come under scrutiny. A tantalus is a lockable device. A bit of fresh meat, a bit of protein, 0:23:08 0:23:12 which would have raised morale. Antiques Roadshow: Series 39 Fiona and our experts invite you to bring your treasures and share your story. £800 — collection of silver spoons £40,000. Rupert Maas appraises one of the finest nude paintings he's ever seen.
But look under the bonnet. As a child, I probably was. And one of the most exciting finds in Roadshow history emerges when a collection of rare figures and dolls' house furnishings from 1705 stuns expert Fergus Gambon, who excitedly tells Fiona it is of national importance. £10,000 — diamond ring, 1830s £5,000 — based on Sir Toby Philpott, , 1815—1820, £1,000 — sideboard, 1890, hand carved solid , £800 — glass paper weight decorated with myriad monkeys, goats, donkeys, and stuff, 1848, made by , £800 — silver trophy hot water jug and hot curler. Antiques Roadshow season 38 episode 23 Hanbury Hall 1 Fiona and the team are at Hanbury Hall near Droitwich in Worcestershire. Tiny little books that fit in the palm of the hand.
Has this always been in the family? Violette asked her if, in the event of her death, 0:46:49 0:46:54 she would become guardian to Tania. It's thought the creator of The Archers based the fictional village of Ambridge on Hanbury, and so it's quite possible that Hanbury Hall is the inspiration for Lower Loxley Hall. Because nobody ever used it! An Australian visitor finds out if the set of silver knives she brought over was worth the cost of the ticket. £1,500 — , 1680, 'tin glazed' , riveted , £1,000 — painting of Ladies in a landscape by Spanish artist Francisco Morales, 1879, Trained in Barcelona and Madrid, but achieved success in Paris , value £12,000 — two , 1865—75, one decorated with a ' of thistles' and a 'fighting lassie' symbolising Scottish culture, the other decorated with 'Spider, web and ivy' plus a 'figure of death' taking the soul. A personal wedding gift from Wagner to Richter, £20,000 — faux copy of painted panel of Horses Fighting 1787, which disappeared, £2,000 — peacock blue vase from the 1890s , £500 — gold necklace 1865-70, made by Robert Phillips, £3,000 — collection of drawings by. Antiques Roadshow season 39 episode 1 Tewkesbury Abbey 1 Fiona Bruce and the team are at Tewkesbury Abbey in Gloucestershire for the first episode of a brand new series, and over 2,000 visitors dig out their treasures in anticipation.
Military expert Robert Tilney discovers a piece of trench art that plays a tune from The Sound of Music, and veteran expert Hilary Kay demonstrates how sense of smell can decode a mystery object. Two sisters gifted with their great-great-grandmother's jewellery are drawn into the 'battle of the bangles' to find out who has the finest inheritance. Orr and Sons, Madras, gift from , £1,000 — painting of officer by , marked 1885 Munich, £7,000 — collection of ceramic Cream jugs shaped like. The dates in brackets given below are the dates each episode was filmed at the location. Meanwhile a sketch of Napoleon on his death bed made hastily on St Helena prompts a debate about the reputation of the man. One visitor to the show has a fascination with design diagrams inspired by an earlier episode — and brings in a collection of 650. Mennie died 1982 trained at in Aberdeen and in London.
Late 19th century English men's jewellery with carved face wearing a diamond. Part 3: Hanbury Hall 2 Fiona presents the show from Hanbury Hall, Droitwich, where unusual objects brought in to be valued include a 10 foot-long narwhal tusk and an unusually large fishing rod that was used during the First World War. £400 — single, , autographed at by , , and. It's meant to be a little hand or a glove. A ship's anchor, a 17th-century example of flat-pack furniture, and a collection of designer costume jewellery are also featured. Eagle was one of Nelson's fleet. Which country would you say? I'm going to turn her around very quickly 0:50:29 0:50:32 because we will see on this plinth, the name F Preiss.
I didn't know it was that old. Marc Allum shows Fiona four vessels that elegantly evoke the spirit of Ancient Greece. But can she spot the one genuine piece that actually dates back two and a half thousand years? Each programme's details are contained in the from series 18. And did you know that this was Braintree? Sadly its value has been reduced after being eaten in places by a ferret. Tell me what it is. £1,500 and £2,500 — Jack made from the skin of 's war-horse, decorated with his crest and inscribed. But can she spot the one genuine piece that actually dates back two and a half thousand years? Mark Hill values a pop art jacket designed by Sir Peter Blake.