Early 1900s canted tray symetrically divided into five cubbies with an especially graphic, circular cutout in its tombstone shaped handle. The robin's egg blue is perfect. It’s approximately 15” long, 9.5” wide. 4.5” tall to the sides.
Folky, early 1900’s plywood doll cradle with red pinstriping over orange paint. The headboard is adorned with a blue-painted, fluted tin bowl (red paint in its center). Found in Pennsylvania, it measures roughly 10” long.
Painted and clothed, carved wood figures found in Vermont. Late 19th to early 20th century. Woman with red lips and a chest apron. Jointed at the shoulder, opposite arms fixed at the elbow. Minor wear with losses but great form and surface. Nice folk art carvings each approx 5.5” tall.
Circa early 20th century, cigar-smoking severed snake head in semi marbleized paint surface. A great fragment being that it sits well and is such unusual subject matter. About 15” in length. Found in Connecticut.
Unique WWII era pick hammer proudly painted in Red, White and Blue. Everything about this object is spectacular and the symbolism speaks loudly. Just shy of 12" tall, armature stand is included.
American Midwest circa 1920s, homemade strong box with dual pistols on top. Two cash drawers over a pair of larger units with an interesting hinge-locking system. All painted in silver radiator paint. Sides reinforced with sheet metal, good overall condition.
19th century, miniature carved stone profile bust with folky paint decoration in red and cobalt blue. Wonderful little treasure at just 1” tall and truly amazing it has managed to keep pace for all these years. Minor wear, patina, oxidation. Blue dot decoration continues on back.
Folky late-19th century Pennsylvania wall box scraped down to its original cobalt blue with yellow polka dots. A number of these boxes are attributed to Pennsylvania but the maker is unknown. Hanging hole is open at the top and an adhesive hanger added to the back.
Nothing says “Good Luck” like a blue four-leaf clover, and what a folky rendition. Flanked by inconspicuous carved foliate under a heavily alligatored surface. Approx 10” x 7” and found in Pennsylvania. It appears late 19th century.
Circa 1950 figural, hand painted laminated wood trade sign serving up the “Breakfast Special” on a sprawling 34” x 20” frying pan. Expected wear to paint surface without breaks, losses, or repairs.