at $5,000-7,000. The screen was completed by Edwards while he was studying at the Pennsylvania Museum School of Industrial Art under the tutelage of Samuel Yellin. It is documented in Edwards’ scrapbook in the Parke Edwards Collection at the Athenaeum of Philadelphia. Also of note is lot 121, a large wrought-iron lantern by Samuel Yellin, which was published in Elyse Karlin’s “Jewelry & Metalwork in the Arts & Crafts Tradition”, 1993, p. 229. The lantern is estimated at $10,000-15,000. Lot 139 is a great weathervane with panther done at Byrdcliffe by W. Hunt Diederich, estimated at $10,000-15,000; lot 208 is a Joseph Heinrichs mixed metal ink set in hammered copper and ram’s horns, estimated at $4,000-5,000; lot 372 is a rare and massive Gustav Stickley custom-designed copper humidor, estimated at $12,500-17,500; lot 282 is a fine and rare sterling and enamel tea caddy, with each panel showing a different plant, by Omar Ramsden and Alwyn Carr, estimated at $4,000-6,000; lots 445 and 446 are patinated bronze Alhambra vases by Tiffany & Co.
Early 20th C. Furniture:
Outstanding early 20th century furniture in the sale includes an exceptional and large trestle table and armchair designed by William Price of the Rose Valley Utopian Community, circa 1901. The pieces were published in “On the Brink of the 20th Century: The architecture of William L. Price”, Arthur Ross Gallery, Univ. of Penn., 2000 as well as in “William L. Price: Arts and Crafts to Modern Design” by George E. Thomas, Princeton Arch. Press, 2000. Lot 97, the trestle table, is estimated at $30,000-40,000 and the chair, lot 98, is estimated at $15,000-20,000. Another notable lot is a rare, historically significant Manxman upright piano, lot 20, by the celebrated architect/designer M.H. Baillie Scott for English piano maker John Broadwood & Sons, estimated at $10,000-15,000. Also noteworthy: lot 99, a rare magazine stand by Byrdcliffe Community, Woodstock, NY, 1904, estimated at $10,000-15,000; lots 131 and 132, rare hall chairs by Charles Rohlfs, published in Coy L. Ludwig’s, “The Arts and Crafts Movement in New York State 1890's - 1920's,” estimated at $7,000-10,000 each; lot 133, an Oscar Bach coffee table made from wrought-iron, bronze and marble, $4,000-6,000; lot 377, a mantle clock by Gustav Stickley and Seth Thomas, estimated at $4,000-6,000.
Other furniture makers include: Thonet at J. J. Kohn, Herter Brothers, Roycroft, L. & J.G. Stickley, Louis Majorelle, Limbert, Charles Stickley, Daniel Pabst, F.A. Rawlence, Kimbel & Cabus, Shop of the Crafters and Stickley Bros.
American Art Pottery:
The American art pottery in the sale includes a collection of Grueby tiles and pottery; George Ohr pots (lots 60-76); other makers such as Newcomb College, Rookwood, Saturday Evening Girls, Avon, Charles F. Binns, Fulper, Dedham, Isaac Broome at Ott & Brewer, Weller, John Bennett, Marblehead, North Dakota School of Mines, Pewabic, Merrimac, Moravian Tile Works, Mosaic Tile Co., Roseville, Teco, Tiffany Studios, Van Briggle and Walrath. Rare examples of White Pines pottery (lots 105-113) descended through the Whitehead family to the collection of Mark Willcox,