Episode 27 Antiques Road Trip


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Episode 27

David Barby and David Harper grapple with euros as they travel from Athlone to Kells in Ireland.


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The nation's favourite antiques experts, £200 each,

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and one big challenge.

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-I'm here to declare war.

-Why?

0:48:060:48:09

Who can make the most money buying and selling antiques as they scour the UK?

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-It really is very good!

-The aim is to trade up

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and hope each antique turns a profit.

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But it's not as easy as you might think

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-and things don't always go to plan.

-Push!

0:48:210:48:24

Will they race off with a huge profit or come to a grinding halt?

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-Do you think I'd believe that?

-This is the Antiques Road Trip!

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We're in the Republic of Ireland with the two Davids,

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David Harper and David Barby.

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Together, they're touring the Emerald Isle in a Triumph TR3.

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Oh, David!

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-You're getting all fired up here!

-I'm doing 50 miles an hour.

-Come on, baby!

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David Harper is a dealer with an infinite knowledge of antiques.

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What on earth is that?

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While co-driver David Barby is an auctioneer,

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well-known for his tact and charm!

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-Is that collectable in England?

-HE GASPS

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It is here.

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There's no doubt who's had the best start on this trip.

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Yesterday's auction in Northern Ireland was a great success for David Barby...

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-I'm getting anxious about these.

-All finished at 240.

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Someone's got taste.

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..but a calamity for David Harper.

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-No, don't.

-Yes.

-Come on!

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They began with £200 each,

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but David B goes into today with a whopping £417.10.

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The other David has made just £6.80

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to add to his starting cash.

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Both of these piles have been converted into euros today

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as the road trip heads south of the border and into new territory.

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This week we're travelling from Northern Ireland,

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heading south towards the county of Meath,

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then across to the north coast of Wales

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and once again heading south, ending our road trip in Llanelli.

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Today's show starts out in Athlone and heads for an auction at Kells.

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# Half a mile from the county fair And the rain came pouring down...

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Slap-bang in the geographical centre of Ireland,

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Athlone is famous for its castle and its very strategic bridge over the River Shannon.

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Reasons why, over 300 years ago, the city was besieged twice.

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# We just stood there getting wet #

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Ireland is apparently also noted for its precipitation. That's rain.

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-I am wet.

-I think you should put the soft top up.

-Do you think so?

-Yes.

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Let's not suffer too much, for goodness sake. That's it.

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There you go! That's nice!

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When you've got the facilities, you can use a vintage car all year round!

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Mm. I'm not sure the Garda would necessarily agree with you, David.

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This warm and dry shop, though, is packed with top-quality stuff at prices that match.

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Brianna and Thomas are keen to help.

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-Who gives the best discounts?

-I most certainly do.

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-Really?

-THEY LAUGH

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OK, I'll have the good-looking one!

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Ahh, the David Harper charm, tried before but with mixed results.

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Do you want to come for a ride in my car?

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I'm sure I've heard that line, too.

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I wonder what she'll think when she discovers that after yesterday,

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he doesn't have much else to offer.

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That is a crackling Majolica thing. Is it Majolica?

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It's going to be out of my price range, isn't it?

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-Bear in mind I've only got 200-and-something euros.

-OK! Right!

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-She's not very impressed with me now, is she?

-We're not fussy here!

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I'd love to pay 150 for it.

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-I'll see if I would like to give it to you for 150.

-I bet you won't.

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Ooh. No. I think I might be disowned if I did!

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Even David Barby, who has twice as much cash as his namesake,

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couldn't afford 750 euros!

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There's an interesting piece of some bog oak.

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-I mean, it's very difficult to put an age on it.

-Ohh!

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Now, there can be few things more typically Irish than bog oak,

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but the price of 295 euros makes David all shy.

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It's timber that's been in a peat bog

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-probably for thousands of years.

-Absolutely.

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And it's soaked in all the sort of peat preservatives,

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so it becomes quite hard and it can be carved,

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and this is a piece of bog oak.

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What would be your discretion on that?

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-I'm sure we could do 10 or 15 percent.

-Is that all?

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Well, we could start at 10 or 15 and see what's the level of your interest,

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-and it might be matched by the level of our discretion.

-I think that is quite...

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-It rolls off your tongue!

-It's called blarney!

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I know! It's called blarney! My goodness me!

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What's this? A carved, signed wooden tray.

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I've never seen anything like that before.

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It doesn't look terribly practical.

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-It hasn't got a huge amount of age, I don't think. A real quirky little number.

-It is.

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-Would you have that in your house.

-I don't think I would!

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Refreshingly honest. Now, what's David B up to?

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A Victorian... What's a pod saw?

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No! Pad saw!

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Well, it's all the way through here.

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That's a retractable blade that was the forerunner of the Stanley knife, perhaps.

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I'd like to know what it is before I buy it.

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Finding out what it is after you've bought it is more fun.

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There's that blarney again. But David is a bit of a stickler.

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Brian, we have a query here from a customer.

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Perhaps the shop owner can shave a few of the 48 euros off the price.

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Oh, right. So there's a hole in the actual handle,

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so you pass the blade all the way through?

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So you could adjust it accordingly.

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Can you do it at 20?

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I'm not tough at all. OK, that's very kind.

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I'll put you back to Thomas to confirm the price in case he doesn't believe me.

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Hello, Brian. Is that really you that's there

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and we're not just talking to a recording?

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Oh, you drive such a hard bargain. I can't believe he took so much off!

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-He said 20.

-He said 20 on that.

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So while David B reflects on his first purchase, David H, with plenty to prove,

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has finally found something which, at 40 euros, is in his bracket.

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-That's an unusual thing. I think it's alabaster.

-Yes.

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Three naked ladies climbing up a...

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-Is it some sort of...

-A cliff or...?

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What is it? Has it got a religious significance?

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-It's a very unusual thing.

-It is.

-I like that.

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I'd love to know what's going on. Whoever carved it carved it for a reason,

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he didn't think of this scene and think,

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"I'm just going to carve three women climbing up a mountain."

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Actually, David, it's inspired by a detail

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from Rodin's huge unfinished masterpiece the Gates of Hell.

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The original measured six metres by four

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and features 186 figures.

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That, though, is in the Musee Rodin and is definitely not for sale.

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I'd take a chance on that at 20 euros.

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20 euros...

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-OK, let's make a deal.

-Are you sure?

-Yes.

-Marvellous! Marvellous!

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While David Barby dodges the Athlone showers...

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Hold on, it's raining. Just thinking of my perm!

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..his friend, that's the one in the cap,

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has grabbed the keys to the Triumph,

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travelling from Athlone to Barley Harbour.

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David's making his way through the lowlands

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to visit the studio of bog oak artist Michael Casey.

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Hello there. David Harper. Nice to meet you. Can I come in?

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Oh, my gosh! This is amazing.

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Tell me about bog oak. How do we get to that?

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When we lift it out, it's covered with clay and peat.

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And it's been buried under the earth for six or 7,000 years.

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The forests were growing at that time.

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They fell, and the bogs have grown on them 30 feet.

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When the wood first comes out of the ground,

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it's very soggy and needs to be seasoned for a few more years

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before Michael can begin his work.

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Oh, my goodness me! Michael, what is that?

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-This is absolutely as it comes out of the ground?

-More or less, yes.

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How long has this been weathering for?

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Some of the pieces are here 10 or 15 years.

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So you might get an inspiration that you want to make a sculpture based on a subject

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-and then you would root through looking for something to grab you.

-Yes.

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You can almost see the human head and the shoulder.

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OK. I can see that.

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And then other pieces are sitting for years and years

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and you might come out with a drink at night or something

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-and sit down with it...

-Yes.

-..and then it suggests itself.

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I help it along, you know, the suggestion, just maybe the head and the arms.

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When you say you help it along, it's got your direct input, hasn't it?

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Things struggled in the bog off of nature

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and the handy human hand adds a little to it.

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Eventually, the supply of oak

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and the rarer yew and pine will run out,

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but not any day soon,

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because several thousand years ago Ireland was one huge forest.

0:58:060:58:11

A monkey could swing from tree to tree.

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-This is the River Shannon out here. Now, you only had to swim the Shannon...

-You're kidding?

0:58:150:58:20

-..and you could go the whole way to Galway.

-Without touching the ground?

-Yes.

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David is fortunate enough to have a lesson in sculpture from the master himself.

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So, you're not afraid of the wood at all? I mean, that is serious stuff.

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That'll take the skin off.

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-Don't go backwards.

-Don't go backwards?

0:58:420:58:44

-Forwards.

-Always forwards?

-Yes.

-Tell me why.

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-Why would you always go forwards?

-The teeth are facing that way.

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Yes!

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I see. I'm getting with it now, Michael.

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I think it might take me some time to become like you.

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I suppose if you were to make what you might think of as a mistake,

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-you'd just work around that?

-Yes.

0:59:040:59:07

-There's no mistakes in this.

-No mistakes.

-No.

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It's nature telling you exactly what she wants to be.

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Whilst David Harper goes with the grain,

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David Barby has carried on shopping...

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..making his way from Athlone to Mullingar.

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The biggest city in the Irish Midlands,

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Mullingar was once a great cattle-trading centre and is still famous for its pewter.

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James Joyce was very fond of the place, too,

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and it gets several mentions in Finnegans Wake and Ulysses.

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Speaking of heroes...

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-Hello, I'm David Barby.

-Dermot Holmes. Pleased to meet you.

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-And you own this store?

-Yes. Delighted it could bring you to Mullingar.

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If David was a bit taken aback by the prices in Athlone this morning,

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by Mullingar, he's getting seriously worried.

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That's well over what I have to spend.

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Well over.

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How much is that? Oh, it's coming round. Ohh!

1:00:061:00:08

-Er, 495.

-HE GASPS

1:00:081:00:12

Yes. You pay for the frame.

1:00:121:00:16

-It's in its original glass.

-HE GASPS

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You're in Ireland now. You're not in the UK where there's plenty of volume!

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I'm looking at the sort of prices they're asking in Southern Ireland

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and I'm thinking, "Ohh! How much would that go for back home?"

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I realised the market back home has a long way to go before it gets to these prices.

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Luckily, shop-owner Dermot has plenty of suggestions

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for what might sell well at the Kells auction.

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Like an early Rudyard Kipling collection, various dishes

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and even some novelty tableware.

1:00:501:00:53

-Is that collectable in England?

-HE GASPS

1:00:531:00:56

-It is here.

-Ohh!

-Isn't it extraordinary?

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-It's just a cabbage.

-Ohh!

1:01:001:01:03

-Do you like it?

-I don't.

-I think it's hideous.

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-People are mad about them. They collect them.

-35 euro! By God!

1:01:061:01:12

Oh, well. Each to his own.

1:01:121:01:15

David, for example, really likes this barrel.

1:01:151:01:18

-I used to collect Doulton.

-Ah, right.

1:01:181:01:21

-This is a little Doulton piece.

-Yes.

1:01:211:01:24

-Salt glaze.

-It would've originally had corks in it.

1:01:241:01:29

-Yes. Those are gone. You'd have a spigot there.

-Yes.

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But the very fact it is Doulton indicates that it's quality.

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And I love the barrel shape! I think that's quite good.

1:01:361:01:40

I see you've got 35 on there. What's the best you can do?

1:01:401:01:44

That's the best I can do. We had 45.

1:01:441:01:48

30?

1:01:481:01:50

25, then. That's the best. Because it's a piece of Doulton.

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Ha! But it hasn't got its spigot. And it hasn't got its cork.

1:01:561:02:00

-And it hasn't got its proper stand.

-No, it hasn't got its proper stand.

1:02:001:02:05

You make me an offer.

1:02:061:02:08

-I'll say 15.

-I'll say 20.

1:02:081:02:11

-18.

-Right, you're done.

1:02:111:02:14

-What have I done?

-What have you done?

-Yes.

1:02:141:02:18

Too late to change your mind now, David.

1:02:181:02:20

What else is there to wax lyrical about?

1:02:201:02:23

These are Georgian brass candlesticks.

1:02:231:02:25

They're out of fashion to a certain extent in England

1:02:251:02:28

because people don't like polishing brass.

1:02:281:02:30

I remember seeing two of these up at that auction in the north, I think they went for about £12.

1:02:301:02:37

So those have got to be round about 10 euro.

1:02:371:02:40

I'm saying 12 euro. I'm matching 12 pounds with 12 euro.

1:02:401:02:44

-I can't do it.

-You can't do it?

-No. I know how much the other ones went for.

1:02:441:02:48

At the moment, the euro is at parity with the pound!

1:02:481:02:52

Near enough. When you go to buy, it's different.

1:02:521:02:55

We'll introduce you to these two

1:02:551:02:58

and let you make a decision.

1:02:581:03:01

-Do we throw the cat among the pigeons?

-You have.

1:03:011:03:05

-Slightly smaller.

-I like those, as well.

1:03:051:03:07

Right, so, if I bought those, that would be 20 euro for four?

1:03:071:03:11

-For the four?

-Yes.

-OK.

1:03:111:03:15

-Deal done?

-Yes.

1:03:151:03:18

A modest haul from Mullingar,

1:03:181:03:21

but maybe David Barby, as the leader, doesn't have to try too hard.

1:03:211:03:26

Day two, and the Davids still seem to be thoroughly enjoying

1:03:291:03:33

their Gaelic gallivant.

1:03:331:03:35

-You're very suave, aren't you?

-No, no.

-You are.

1:03:351:03:40

-Don't you have a shell suit at home?

-Oh, I've got one of those, yes.

1:03:401:03:44

-I undo the zip halfway down.

-Do you?

-To show my hairy chest!

1:03:441:03:48

THEY LAUGH

1:03:481:03:50

Yesterday, the hirsute David Barby bought three items

1:03:501:03:55

at a cost of just 58 euros.

1:03:551:03:57

So he still has 394 euros and 30 cents to spend today.

1:03:571:04:03

David Harper spent 20 euros on this...

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I'd love to know what's going on, because there's a significance here.

1:04:061:04:10

..unaware that it's after Rodin's pose.

1:04:101:04:13

Mwah. Thank you.

1:04:131:04:14

And so he has 204 euros and 25 cents.

1:04:141:04:19

-Time to spend, surely?

-I need three or four items.

1:04:191:04:22

I would like to spend it all,

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but so far, I've spent a tiny amount.

1:04:251:04:27

I'm not going to blow the money on things just for the sake of spending.

1:04:271:04:32

No, quite!

1:04:321:04:33

Their triumphal trail will conclude today at an auction in Kells,

1:04:331:04:37

but first stop for hot-to-shop Harper

1:04:371:04:40

is the little town of Knockdrin.

1:04:401:04:42

No mention yet of the prices, but where he finds this sort of eclectic mix,

1:04:451:04:50

it behoves him to find a bargain, big or small.

1:04:501:04:54

What is that? It's a miniature drum. A metal miniature drum.

1:04:541:04:58

Hand-painted. The Gordon Highlanders.

1:04:581:05:01

Anything to do with militaria,

1:05:011:05:03

there are collectors out there worldwide for things like this.

1:05:031:05:07

Hand-painted. Quality.

1:05:071:05:10

Let me find Mary and see what she can do on this one.

1:05:101:05:14

-Mary?

-Yes, David?

1:05:141:05:17

-Can I just talk to you about this?

-Yes. The drum.

1:05:171:05:20

What's it used for? Do you think it's been a box?

1:05:201:05:23

-Or is it just a novelty thing?

-I think it's a novelty thing.

1:05:231:05:26

-What sort of money is it to me?

-10 euros to you.

1:05:261:05:30

-10?

-20 euro?

1:05:301:05:33

You don't say ten and then 20. I'm not likely to give you 20!

1:05:331:05:36

-10 euros! Right.

-10 euros.

1:05:361:05:39

-It's a little buy. A good start. I'll have it. Thank you.

-Thank you.

1:05:391:05:43

These things are not quite what they used to be, but there's a pair,

1:05:511:05:55

one there and one in there. Typical green glass. Victorian.

1:05:551:06:00

They're good. All hand-painted. Nice bubbles in the glass.

1:06:001:06:04

Let me see what she can do on this one.

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On the vases, 15 euros.

1:06:071:06:09

15 euros for a pair of 120 year old

1:06:091:06:13

or 130-year-old glass vases,

1:06:131:06:16

absolutely a stonking bargain!

1:06:161:06:18

-15 euros?

-15 euros.

1:06:181:06:21

Goodness me! Cheap enough, isn't it? I mean, it's just crazy.

1:06:211:06:26

Why tell her that? I think he thinks they're cheap.

1:06:261:06:29

-Do you want 10 euros for them?

-No. Not cheap enough, apparently.

1:06:291:06:33

Yes. I'll take 10 euros.

1:06:331:06:36

It's absolutely pathetic! I am ridiculous. Thank you. That's another one.

1:06:361:06:42

That's all very well, but come on, David,

1:06:421:06:44

you need to think bigger than that if you're going to catch up with the great David Barby.

1:06:441:06:49

-Mary, what on earth is that?

-It's a wool winder.

1:06:491:06:53

-What do you do with a wool winder?

-Wind wool from the spinning wheel.

1:06:531:06:57

You might've guessed that, David.

1:06:571:06:59

I thought it was a light fitting at first.

1:06:591:07:02

-What would you do with it? Could you make it into something?

-I honestly don't know.

1:07:021:07:07

It works just beautifully. Look at that.

1:07:071:07:11

Small wooden items, hand-made, there's a market for it, isn't there?

1:07:111:07:15

-I've no idea how to value that. What's that worth?

-Make me an offer on it.

1:07:151:07:20

15 euros?

1:07:201:07:21

Go 20.

1:07:211:07:23

-Go 15.

-Go 20.

-Go 15.

-Go 20.

1:07:241:07:29

-I'll have it for 20. Do I get another kiss?

-You do.

-Marvellous.

1:07:291:07:33

Oh, not again. He'll wear his lips out!

1:07:331:07:36

While his rival accrues an increasingly strange collection,

1:07:371:07:42

David Barby is heading back to Mullingar

1:07:421:07:45

to visit Belvedere House...

1:07:451:07:47

Pretty.

1:07:471:07:49

..and investigate some dark doings in the country over 250 years ago.

1:07:491:07:55

We really are in the depths of the Irish countryside.

1:07:561:08:00

This is wonderful, this overgrowth and the trees.

1:08:001:08:04

It makes you think of Arthur Rackham. You expect to see little pixies jump out.

1:08:041:08:08

Or should I say little leprechauns!

1:08:081:08:10

This 18th-century gem-in-the-woods is now owned by the local council

1:08:141:08:19

and open to the public all year round.

1:08:191:08:22

David is here to meet the curator

1:08:231:08:25

and learn more about Belvedere's history.

1:08:251:08:28

-Welcome to Belvedere.

-And you are?

1:08:281:08:31

-Bartle D'Arcy.

-That's very 18th century, isn't it?

1:08:311:08:34

-It is. Joycean character!

-Lovely name!

1:08:341:08:36

The house itself is lovingly preserved

1:08:391:08:41

with many of its original mid-18th century features.

1:08:411:08:45

Diocletian windows, and all intact.

1:08:451:08:49

But most people flock here for just one thing...

1:08:491:08:51

Oh, my! Just look at that ceiling! Just look at that ceiling!

1:08:511:08:56

The fabulous Rococo ceilings.

1:08:561:08:59

You're looking at around 1760 for getting these ceilings done.

1:08:591:09:03

The artist would lie on the flat of his back on the scaffold

1:09:031:09:06

and would mould them as they were on the ceilings.

1:09:061:09:08

The only thing made on the ground would be the grapes.

1:09:081:09:11

Very light style, isn't it? What I like about it is, it's not heavy.

1:09:111:09:15

It's absolutely fantastic.

1:09:151:09:18

But behind the beautiful Georgian architecture...

1:09:191:09:24

This is the drawing room.

1:09:241:09:25

..is the gothic tale of Belvedere's builder.

1:09:251:09:28

This is Robert Rochfort, the Wicked Earl, who built Belvedere House in 1740.

1:09:281:09:32

-Did you say wicked earl?

-The Wicked Earl.

1:09:321:09:36

What do you mean?

1:09:361:09:37

He earned the title for locking up his wife, Mary Molesworth, on a spurious charge of infidelity

1:09:371:09:43

and he locked her up for 31 years.

1:09:431:09:46

Before revealing more of the story,

1:09:461:09:49

Bartle needs to show David the view from the master's bedroom.

1:09:491:09:53

I'm just going to show you something out the window here.

1:09:531:09:57

-What am I looking at?

-You're looking at the Jealous Wall.

1:09:591:10:02

This is the largest folly in Ireland

1:10:021:10:05

and it's a reminder of the relationship where he fell out with his brother,

1:10:051:10:09

who had built a much larger house on the far side of that wall.

1:10:091:10:12

Why was he so jealous of his brother that he had to build a huge wall?

1:10:121:10:17

The jealousy worked on both sides, because George, the brother, was jealous of Robert

1:10:171:10:21

-because he had married Mary, who George had his eye on her.

-Right.

1:10:211:10:26

-What happened to Mary Molesworth?

-Mary was accused of having an affair with a younger brother of Robert's

1:10:261:10:32

by letters written by George across the way.

1:10:321:10:35

Robert ended up believing the allegation

1:10:351:10:37

and the poor lady was locked up for 31 years

1:10:371:10:41

at Gaulstown, the family estate.

1:10:411:10:43

That is beautiful. Terrible story, but quite beautiful.

1:10:431:10:47

When poor Mary was freed, she was quite mad,

1:10:471:10:51

spending her time talking to paintings.

1:10:511:10:55

Sounds like most of the people I know, actually.

1:10:551:10:58

There's the Jealous Wall.

1:10:581:11:00

I can hear the rooks nesting. That's good!

1:11:001:11:03

David is on his way to join David Harper,

1:11:041:11:07

who has gone ahead to their final shop at Portlaoise.

1:11:071:11:10

No, this isn't another Irish country house,

1:11:151:11:18

but an out-of-town industrial unit with a modest exterior

1:11:181:11:22

that's been fully furnished inside.

1:11:221:11:24

What a place!

1:11:241:11:26

It seems to work for antiques and reproductions.

1:11:261:11:31

I genuinely have not seen anything like this in the antiques business.

1:11:311:11:35

Because that dining table, as fantastic as it looks now,

1:11:351:11:39

put it in a dusty antique shop and it wouldn't look much at all.

1:11:391:11:42

It's difficult to get your head around.

1:11:421:11:44

It's very good. He's very, very good.

1:11:441:11:47

David didn't start this leg with much cash,

1:11:481:11:52

but most of what he did have is still in his pocket.

1:11:521:11:56

That seems surprisingly cheap,

1:11:561:11:58

a little desk set made out of papier mache.

1:11:581:12:01

If I'd seen this yesterday, I think I would've put it into the kitty.

1:12:011:12:05

But it's not going to fly. I really need a flier to catch up with David Barby.

1:12:051:12:11

While he continues his desperate search,

1:12:121:12:15

who should arrive but David Barby...

1:12:151:12:18

-Hello.

-Hello.

-What a fabulous place!

-Thanks.

1:12:181:12:21

..equally keen to get the bargain which will trump his rival.

1:12:211:12:26

-I can see immediately that hat box.

-Certainly.

-Can I have a quick look?

-Absolutely.

1:12:261:12:31

-Have you polished this up?

-We have. Just a little bit of cream.

-OK.

1:12:331:12:38

"Dublin Retail", which is good.

1:12:381:12:40

"Charles McDonald. Saddler."

1:12:401:12:43

This is nice. People use these to decorate a bedroom.

1:12:431:12:48

They use them as waste paper, jardinieres,

1:12:481:12:51

er, a multitude of uses.

1:12:511:12:53

-What sort of price range are we looking at?

-60.

1:12:531:12:57

Could you take less than 60? Is that the best you can do?

1:12:571:13:01

No, probably not.

1:13:011:13:03

I can do it for 50, if you really pressure me.

1:13:031:13:07

Can I pressure you even more to 40?

1:13:071:13:11

-Meet you in the middle.

-IN UNISON: 45. 42.

1:13:121:13:15

THEY LAUGH

1:13:151:13:17

-45 any good?

-42.

1:13:191:13:21

-42.

-Thank you very much.

1:13:211:13:23

Well, that was fast work.

1:13:241:13:26

Five minutes after entering the shop, he's the owner of a hat box.

1:13:261:13:30

That's lovely. Lovely, lovely, lovely.

1:13:301:13:33

I like that. This is a late 19th-century oil lamp.

1:13:341:13:40

It's such a nice piece. It's in onyx and gilt metal.

1:13:401:13:45

This would've been in an important house.

1:13:451:13:47

This is not a cottage piece. These would've gone out of fashion

1:13:471:13:51

certainly by 1920

1:13:511:13:54

when they would've installed electric lights in the average home.

1:13:541:13:58

But that is such a lovely example.

1:13:581:14:00

-This little lamp, missing so much of its originality.

-It is, unfortunately.

1:14:001:14:06

-Yes.

-So we haven't got the shade and we haven't got the chimney.

-That's right.

1:14:061:14:11

-What sort of price are we looking at?

-It's probably pretty much intact after that.

1:14:111:14:16

-You can get the globes. Is there a price on it?

-Not that I can see.

1:14:161:14:19

I suppose since you've bought the top hat...box,

1:14:191:14:24

we could...

1:14:241:14:26

..do it for 75 euros.

1:14:261:14:29

Is that the very best?

1:14:311:14:34

Close to it.

1:14:341:14:36

Is that the very, very best you can do - 75?

1:14:361:14:39

HE SIGHS

1:14:391:14:41

-60 OK for you?

-50's better.

1:14:431:14:46

-Give me a little small bit.

-A little.

1:14:481:14:51

58.

1:14:511:14:53

Let's split the difference at 52.

1:14:541:14:57

-BELL RINGS IN BACKGROUND OK.

-52.

-52.

1:14:571:15:01

-TIM WHISTLES

-That was tense.

1:15:011:15:04

Now, with David B satisfied,

1:15:041:15:06

David H has finally uncovered something to spend big on.

1:15:061:15:10

A good marble carving can command several hundreds of pounds, even when new,

1:15:101:15:15

and several thousands from a known artist.

1:15:151:15:18

That is a flier, but all subject to price.

1:15:181:15:22

It's not an antique, maybe only 20 years old,

1:15:221:15:25

but it may sell well.

1:15:251:15:28

-She's not too badly priced.

-What sort of money?

1:15:281:15:30

-180.

-180.

-Euros.

1:15:301:15:34

Now, she's not dear, but could she be a bit better?

1:15:341:15:37

-How much better?

-She couldn't be 60 euros less?

1:15:371:15:42

Less. Not 60 euros to buy. Sorry! You almost collapsed!

1:15:421:15:47

Can she be 120?

1:15:471:15:49

-She could be 120 cash.

-Done deal.

-Yep.

-Good man. Thanks, David.

1:15:491:15:54

At last, those two have done with shopping.

1:15:541:15:58

Time to show off.

1:15:581:16:00

David, how did you get on today?

1:16:001:16:02

-Very, very well.

-Did you?

1:16:021:16:04

-Be very, very afraid.

-Well, no, I shall be very pleased for you.

1:16:041:16:07

Liar. First, the cut-price pad saw...

1:16:071:16:11

-Very interesting.

-I think it is.

1:16:111:16:13

I love it because it is a functional item.

1:16:131:16:16

It's very tactile. It could be used.

1:16:161:16:18

Mm. And very good quality, too. I think that's worth...

1:16:181:16:23

..20 quid.

1:16:231:16:25

-I paid 20 euro for it.

-I wasn't far away, then, was I?

1:16:261:16:30

No. I think that's so little!

1:16:301:16:32

Well, it's a bit more than you paid, so be pleased!

1:16:321:16:37

Now, now, calm down.

1:16:371:16:39

Clap your eyes...on that.

1:16:391:16:43

Oh, that is lovely. That is very, very nice.

1:16:431:16:48

I think the yellow has been painted on afterwards.

1:16:481:16:53

I think that's a bit of restoration where the enamel's chipped off.

1:16:531:16:57

-You can see where it's gone over some of the decoration underneath.

-Yes.

1:16:571:17:01

Next, the barrel, without spigot or stand.

1:17:011:17:05

-It's Doulton, obviously, isn't it?

-Yep.

1:17:051:17:08

-Why "obviously"?

-It screams Doulton.

-You saw the label.

1:17:081:17:11

It hasn't got a label.

1:17:111:17:13

Do you not think I could spot a piece of Doulton?

1:17:131:17:16

-How many times have I handled Doulton?

-Shirty!

1:17:161:17:20

-I didn't recognise that immediately.

-Why not?

1:17:201:17:23

-It didn't come over as Doulton.

-It's stone glaze...

1:17:231:17:26

-Guess what I paid for it.

-I would want to pay,

1:17:261:17:29

erm, £15 for that item.

1:17:291:17:32

Blast.

1:17:321:17:34

-Well, you're bang on. I paid 18.

-Euros?

-Yes.

1:17:341:17:37

The sculpture...

1:17:371:17:39

-But after who?

-These relate to a certain thing.

1:17:391:17:43

-I know, but I don't know what that is.

-Ahh.

1:17:431:17:45

-Do you know?

-Yes.

-What?

-Childish.

-I'm not going to tell you.

1:17:451:17:49

You are priceless!

1:17:491:17:51

OK, I'm going to test you now. How much did I pay for that?

1:17:511:17:55

-40 euro?

-20.

1:17:551:17:56

-That's very good going.

-I think there's profit in that.

1:17:561:17:59

Barby's brass bargain next. Or is it?

1:17:591:18:03

-Do you want me to take a guess?

-You're going to shock and upset me.

1:18:031:18:07

-Do I really want to listen?

-Do you want to listen?

1:18:071:18:10

-Do you want my valuation?

-As long as you're nice about it.

1:18:101:18:13

I think at auction, £10-20.

1:18:131:18:15

-That would be my instinct.

-For the pair?

-For the four.

1:18:151:18:19

-That would be my instinct!

-Ooh! I hope they're going to make more.

1:18:191:18:23

A little test for David Barby...

1:18:231:18:26

Now, please marvel.

1:18:261:18:29

Yes! That is superb.

1:18:291:18:32

-Do you know what it is?

-It's for fixed onto a wall.

-Yes.

1:18:321:18:36

-And it's for winding wool.

-Very clever. I'm impressed.

1:18:361:18:40

I didn't know what it was. I had no idea at all.

1:18:401:18:44

-That's a very good hat box.

-Isn't it nice?

1:18:441:18:47

This would've been worn by a dandy! Somebody in fashion of the period.

1:18:471:18:51

-You would've worn one of these, wouldn't you? A very large one.

-Yes.

1:18:511:18:55

-I'd like to see it do round about 80. 80 euro.

-It has a chance.

1:18:551:19:00

The curiously cheap vases that David was so keen on...

1:19:001:19:04

-You love 'em, don't you?!

-No. HE MOCK GASPS

1:19:041:19:07

You don't love them? Hand-blown, Victorian, hand-painted...

1:19:071:19:13

-And cracked.

-Yes, I didn't notice that.

1:19:131:19:17

-A great crack.

-Stop it. Don't.

1:19:171:19:19

-All the way round. Terrible crack.

-Stop it!

1:19:191:19:22

You're enjoying this, David Barby. Sadist.

1:19:221:19:25

-It's going all the way round.

-I know!

1:19:251:19:27

-I know.

-HE SIGHS

1:19:271:19:30

-What did you pay, 15 euro?

-10 euros.

1:19:301:19:33

Well, even though one is absolutely shattered,

1:19:331:19:36

they're nice! They're nice!

1:19:361:19:38

-HE GROANS

-Careful, David.

1:19:391:19:42

You could do yourself a damage.

1:19:421:19:45

-What do you think?

-I like it a lot.

1:19:451:19:48

It would look fantastic electrified

1:19:481:19:51

and it would look even better with a flute, a shade and lit with oil,

1:19:511:19:55

because that would just sparkle.

1:19:551:19:58

I paid 52 euro.

1:19:581:20:00

I think, in a reasonable sale, that would make 1-150. Pounds.

1:20:001:20:04

Finally a flier, he hopes.

1:20:041:20:08

Very, very nice indeed.

1:20:081:20:10

-Isn't she well carved?

-Stop stroking the back! Yes, she's beautifully carved.

1:20:101:20:14

-How much did you pay for that?

-I think you're going to be blown away here. In a bad way.

1:20:141:20:19

Let's have a guess. 100 euro?

1:20:191:20:22

-Bit more. 120.

-I think that's wonderful.

1:20:221:20:25

-That is my star item.

-I think you've got several, actually.

1:20:251:20:30

The best piece I've bought in a very, very long time.

1:20:301:20:33

Modest, too. Now, let's find out what they really think.

1:20:331:20:37

I am recovering from shock!

1:20:371:20:40

I thought I'd done well, but I think David has done brilliantly.

1:20:401:20:44

The Corinthian column lamp is absolutely gorgeous. That's a real antique.

1:20:441:20:49

What else did he buy? Nothing really memorable, as far as I'm concerned.

1:20:491:20:53

The piece I find fascinating is the little piece of alabaster,

1:20:531:20:57

from Auguste Rodin's Gates of Hell.

1:20:571:21:01

I don't think it's well carved, but he paid so little, it's bound to make a profit.

1:21:011:21:05

I think he's the winner. He's the winner on this round

1:21:051:21:08

and I think he'll overtake me.

1:21:081:21:10

Turn out the lights! I'm going to sleep.

1:21:101:21:15

After starting out in the rain at Athlone,

1:21:151:21:18

this leg of our road trip will be decided at an auction

1:21:181:21:22

in the historic town of Kells.

1:21:221:21:24

-It'll be interesting to see if that little Rodin-type alabaster piece -

-What?

1:21:261:21:31

-What did you call it? You know what that's after, don't you?

-Yes!

1:21:311:21:35

Who is it, Barby? I want the information so I can pass it on to the auctioneer.

1:21:351:21:40

-You little horror!

-Yes!

1:21:401:21:43

Kells has several early-Christian associations,

1:21:431:21:46

like the abbey founded by St Columba,

1:21:461:21:48

where the famous manuscript of the New Testament,

1:21:481:21:52

known as the Book of Kells, was once kept.

1:21:521:21:55

The Gaelic translation of the town's name means "Great Chief Abode",

1:21:551:21:59

which makes sense when you consider that Jim Connell,

1:21:591:22:02

the writer of The Red Flag, was born here.

1:22:021:22:05

There you go, Mr Barbers. Time to have a good look around.

1:22:051:22:08

So while the Kells folk take a closer look at the lots,

1:22:111:22:15

let's hear what the auctioneer, Oliver Usher, makes of what the Davids have entered.

1:22:151:22:20

The modern sculpture should appeal to the gentlemen in the audience.

1:22:201:22:24

I would hope it would make a few hundred, maybe 200,

1:22:241:22:27

but I don't know if the interest is going to be here this evening.

1:22:271:22:31

The candlesticks... Last month, I had a big box which sold for about 30-40 euro.

1:22:311:22:36

They wouldn't be my favourite piece.

1:22:361:22:39

David Barby has spent 152 euros on five lots,

1:22:401:22:43

including a top hat box and a Doulton drinks barrel.

1:22:431:22:48

-What have you done?

-Yes.

1:22:481:22:49

David Harper has spent 180 euros also on five lots,

1:22:501:22:55

including several carved naked ladies.

1:22:551:22:59

Good man.

1:22:591:23:00

OK, eyes down, everyone.

1:23:001:23:02

Here we go. You're on. You're on. You're on.

1:23:021:23:05

First, the Victorian pad saw.

1:23:051:23:07

-Look at the way it's made, ladies and gentlemen.

-It's a bit of wood.

1:23:071:23:11

-20 bid straight off.

-That's good.

1:23:111:23:13

30 bid. 30 bid now.

1:23:131:23:16

-40 over here.

-40? I can't believe it!

1:23:161:23:19

40 bid. 45 there. 45. 50 back here.

1:23:191:23:24

-50 bid now. 55 out here.

-They know what they're buying.

1:23:241:23:28

55. 60 over there. 60 bid now.

1:23:281:23:31

70 bid now. At 70...

1:23:311:23:34

All out now at 70.

1:23:341:23:36

80. Just in time. 80 bid now. 80 bid over here.

1:23:361:23:40

-Stop it!

-90.

-No!

-90 bid.

1:23:401:23:42

95. 100.

1:23:421:23:44

-Yes!

-At 100. 110.

-Ah, for...

-110. 120 now.

1:23:441:23:50

120 on this side. All out? All done.

1:23:501:23:53

-That was really good.

-That was fantastic.

1:23:531:23:57

Phew! Pad-saw fever! Who saw that coming?

1:23:571:24:01

Now, what do they make of David Harper's mini Rodin?

1:24:021:24:05

30 bid. 40 bid. 40 bid.

1:24:051:24:08

-40 in front. 50 back there. 50 bid now. 60.

-Come on!

1:24:081:24:11

-70 down here.

-Yes!

-70 now.

1:24:111:24:14

-Don't get overexcited.

-Don't touch.

1:24:141:24:16

90 up here. 90 bid.

1:24:161:24:18

-At 90... 100.

-Ohh!

1:24:181:24:22

110. At 110 now. Selling at... 120.

1:24:221:24:26

-Yes!

-120. 130.

1:24:261:24:29

-130. 140.

-Yes!

1:24:291:24:32

-150 here. At 150.

-Get a load of that!

-160.

-Yes!

1:24:321:24:36

All out now at 160. All out? All done.

1:24:361:24:40

160. Dear, oh, dear!

1:24:401:24:44

This is shaping up nicely.

1:24:451:24:47

-Is that a cracking result? Give me that pen!

-No.

1:24:471:24:50

Give me the pen!

1:24:501:24:52

-Now for all that brass.

-50 for the pair.

1:24:541:24:57

50 down here. 50 bid.

1:24:571:25:00

50 bid. 60 bid.

1:25:001:25:01

60 bid. 60 bid. 70 bid. 70 bid

1:25:011:25:04

I'm in shock. I'm in shock. I'm in shock.

1:25:041:25:06

80 bid. 80 straight down. 80 bid now. 80 bid.

1:25:061:25:11

Selling at 80. All out?

1:25:111:25:13

All done.

1:25:131:25:15

That was way beyond the auctioneer's estimate.

1:25:161:25:19

I sell those for £25 a pair.

1:25:191:25:22

-Now you've got to up your price.

-I'm going to double the price!

1:25:221:25:26

Could the drum beat the stakes?

1:25:271:25:30

40 bid. 50 bid. 60 bid.

1:25:301:25:32

70 bid.

1:25:321:25:34

70 bid at the end. 70 bid now. All finished... 80. New blood.

1:25:341:25:38

-80 now. 80 on the right.

-Come on, baby!

1:25:381:25:41

-At 80. 90 on the other side.

-Yes, baby!

-90 bid now.

1:25:411:25:45

At 90, all out now at 90.

1:25:451:25:48

-That's very good.

-Marvellous.

1:25:481:25:50

Everything is making a profit, especially Harper's lots.

1:25:501:25:54

-That's fantastic, isn't it?

-It's very good.

-We're on a roll!

1:25:541:25:59

Roll out Barby's barrel!

1:26:001:26:02

40 bid. 40 bid. 50 back there.

1:26:021:26:05

50 bid now. 60 we have.

1:26:051:26:07

60 bid now. 60 bid.

1:26:071:26:09

A unique piece. At 60. All out.

1:26:091:26:12

-All done.

-Well done. That's amazing!

1:26:121:26:16

Will anything fail to make a profit here, I wonder?

1:26:161:26:20

-This is a fantastic auction.

-It's our best so far.

1:26:201:26:24

Next, the wall-mounted wool-winder.

1:26:241:26:27

I'm bid 50 with me. 60. 70. 70.

1:26:271:26:31

-70 bid.

-That's enough.

-No, it isn't.

-80 bid. 90 bid.

1:26:311:26:35

90 bid. 100 all the way. 100 we have. 110.

1:26:351:26:40

-110. At 110. Are you coming in? 120 over here.

-Ohh!

1:26:401:26:45

-120. 120 back this side. 130 we have.

-Yes!

-130.

1:26:451:26:50

-130. 140. 140 now.

-Yes, baby!

1:26:501:26:53

140 back this way. At 140...

1:26:531:26:56

All out? All done.

1:26:561:26:58

-Well done.

-Well, congratulations.

-Thank you!

1:26:581:27:02

120 euros profit! I think he's catching up.

1:27:021:27:07

-We should do this for a living. Don't you think?

-I couldn't stand the strain!

1:27:071:27:12

A very sumptuous box.

1:27:131:27:16

100 bid straight away. 100 bid.

1:27:161:27:19

110. 120. 130. 140.

1:27:191:27:22

140 we have. 150 out here.

1:27:221:27:25

160 with me.

1:27:251:27:27

160. 170 over there. 170. 180 now.

1:27:271:27:31

190 over here.

1:27:311:27:33

-I knew it was a good one.

-190 on the right-hand side.

1:27:331:27:36

All out? All done.

1:27:361:27:38

-Cheap, wasn't it?

-So cheap! David, well done.

1:27:381:27:42

David B's still ahead!

1:27:421:27:45

Surely David H's vases can't hurt him.

1:27:451:27:48

50. 40. 30. 20.

1:27:481:27:51

Even 10 to start?

1:27:511:27:52

10 bid. 15 bid. 15 bid. 20 bid. At 20, seated here.

1:27:521:27:56

Selling at 20 now. 25. 30 bid.

1:27:561:27:59

-30 bid now.

-What have I done?!

1:27:591:28:03

30 bid over here. Selling at 30 now.

1:28:031:28:07

-At 30 only. 35.

-Yes!

-35. 40.

1:28:071:28:10

40 bid now. Shaking his head firmly there! 40 bid at this end!

1:28:101:28:16

All out? All done.

1:28:161:28:18

-40! Get in there!

-That was good going.

1:28:181:28:22

Four times what he paid!

1:28:221:28:24

Now, a Barby favourite.

1:28:251:28:28

150 for it. 120. 100 to get it going?

1:28:281:28:31

-Come on!

-WOMAN: 50!

-Oh! She's hard, this woman!

1:28:311:28:34

50 bid 50 bid. 60 bid.

1:28:341:28:37

70 bid now. 70 bid. 80 down here. 90 on the left.

1:28:371:28:42

Selling at 90. 100. 110. 120. 120 now. Telephone bid.

1:28:421:28:47

-120.

-Yes!

-No.

-120 now.

1:28:471:28:50

-All finished.

-I can't believe this!

-All done.

1:28:501:28:52

I'll take the telephone bid.

1:28:521:28:56

-At least it started at 20.

-Thanks for that(!)

1:28:561:29:00

Cor! Strike a light! Even with quite a bit missing...

1:29:011:29:05

You've got to be happy with that.

1:29:051:29:08

Yes!

1:29:081:29:09

It's neck and neck.

1:29:091:29:11

But David Harper's biggest spend may well decide who's victorious.

1:29:111:29:17

300? 200? Get at 100.

1:29:171:29:19

-Start me at 100.

-20.

-20?!

-100.

-Thank you!

1:29:191:29:22

100 I'm bid. 100 offered.

1:29:221:29:25

-I sell at 120!

-No, you don't! There's bidding over there!

1:29:251:29:29

-140. 160.

-Get it going!

1:29:291:29:35

180. 180 there. 200. 220. 220.

1:29:351:29:39

-At 220.

-Bang!

-240.

-Yes!

-240!

1:29:391:29:44

250. 260. 260 here.

1:29:441:29:47

-One more!

-270. 270.

1:29:471:29:50

-270. 280.

-Whoa!

-280. 280 now.

1:29:501:29:55

-Don't sell it at...

-290.

-Yes!

-Make it to three.

1:29:551:29:59

-300!

-LAUGHTER

1:29:591:30:02

300 in front.

1:30:021:30:05

-At 300. Thanks very much, lads.

-Well done!

1:30:051:30:09

Well done!

1:30:091:30:11

She's a beauty!

1:30:131:30:15

She certainly is. And she's made him 180 euros profit!

1:30:151:30:20

-David.

-Well done.

-Thank you very much.

-Well done.

-Thank you. Beautiful.

1:30:201:30:25

A great day in Kells, especially for David Harper

1:30:251:30:29

who's gained on his rival, winning the battle if not the war.

1:30:291:30:33

He began today with 224 euros and 25 cents

1:30:331:30:37

and made 418 euros and 60 cents, after auction costs.

1:30:371:30:42

So after conversion back to sterling,

1:30:421:30:45

he has £592.82 to spend tomorrow.

1:30:451:30:49

David Barby started this round with 452 euros and 30 cents

1:30:491:30:54

and made 315 euros and 40 cents, after auction costs.

1:30:541:30:59

So in sterling, he still leads,

1:30:591:31:02

with £707.95 to spend tomorrow.

1:31:021:31:07

There they go, no doubt for a well-earned pint of the dark stuff

1:31:071:31:12

before play resumes with round three in yet another country,

1:31:121:31:16

this time Wales.

1:31:161:31:18

Whooo!

1:31:181:31:20

Join us tomorrow when David Barby gets a shock...

1:31:201:31:24

What have I done?

1:31:241:31:25

-..David Harper's found a national treasure...

-Is Cliff's jacket for sale?

1:31:251:31:30

..and the boys are try a new tactic. Star signs.

1:31:301:31:33

My horoscope today said I should be fearless and brave!

1:31:331:31:37

Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd

1:31:371:31:41

E-mail [email protected]

1:31:411:31:45