Antiques show organizers strive for mix of dealers

Published 12:00 am Saturday, November 1, 2008

By Susan Shinn
sshinn@salisburypost.com
Lillian’s Library and Antiques, Salisbury ó antique sterling and porcelain.
The Brass Lantern, Greensboro ó Staffordshire figures, porcelain, lamps.
Laurinda’s Antiques, James Island, S.C. ó textiles and decorative accessories.
Windsor House Antiques, Charlotte ó jewelry, small collectibles, art.
Victoriana, Rocky Point ó vintage linens, clothing, accessories.
Clock and Lamp Shoppe, Concord ó clocks, lamps, glassware, silver.
Elaine Miller Estate Jewelry, Raleigh ó estate jewelry.
Bellflower Antiques, Camden, S.C. ó early English ceramics, small furniture.
1839 Antiques, Salisbury ó paintings, rugs, furniture, accessories.
Anne Fryar Antiques, Charlotte ó 18th and 19th century furniture and accessories.
Riverhouse Antiques, Southmont ó Southern country furniture.
Old Sarum Gallery, Salisbury ó antiques paintings, silver, bronzes.
Jackson’s Antiques, Lynchburg, Va. ó English and American furniture, Canton, transfer ware, rose medallion.
Inglis Hale Antiques, Tryon ó French furniture, textiles, paintings.
Maria’s Antiques, Charlotte ó imported English accessories, porcelain.
Salisbury Emporium, Salisbury ó country furniture, accessories, Civil War relics.
Holly Hill Antiques, Leesville, S.C. ó small antiques and accessories.
Nancy Huff, Roanoke, Va. ó American furniture, rugs, accessories.
Norvell’s Antiques & Collectibles, Raleigh ó American collectibles.
Owen Norvell joins Laurinda’s Holly Hill and Nancy Huff as a new dealer to this year’s show.
Norvell, a Salisbury native who lives in Cary, began selling antiques about two years ago.
“They contacted us from the antiques show and said there was a spot available,” Norvell says. “Since we are moving back to Salisbury, we thought it would give us some good exposure.”
Norvell will be bringing turn-of-the-century American furniture ó tables, chests of drawers and small items such as copper pieces and wooden boxes. He is keeping the current economic situation in mind.
“We’re trying to go more with usable pieces as opposed to high-end pieces,” he says.

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