Cheshire Flog It!


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Cheshire

Paul Martin and experts Mark Stacey, Anita Manning and David Fletcher are at Tatton Park in Cheshire.


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Our valuation day venue is home to some of Britain's finest

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horticultural displays.

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With 50 acres of landscape gardens spanning 200 years in their design,

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a 1,000-acre deer park and a rare breeds farm,

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it's certainly a sight to behold.

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This is Tatton Park. Welcome to Flog It!

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For over 300 years, Tatton Park was owned by the Egerton family.

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But in 1958, it was donated to the National Trust for our enjoyment.

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And we're certainly enjoying the stunning views and fresh air today.

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Today's Flog It! comes from one

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of the most complete historic estates in Britain.

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Nestled in the Cheshire countryside,

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Tatton Park has been home to farming ever since the Bronze Age.

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But today, it's home to a whole host of people who have brought along

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their unwanted antiques and collectables for our experts to value.

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And, of course, there's one question on everybody's lips, which is...

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THEY SHOUT: What's it worth?

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And if they're happy with that valuation, what are you going to do?

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Flog it!

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And on the lookout for us today are three trusty experts.

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We've got hawk-eyed Mark Stacey...

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Don't look so surprised. I haven't scared you that much, surely?

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..Anita Manning is on the prowl, as ever...

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Is he your grandad? He's quite a good-looking bloke, isn't he?

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THEY LAUGH

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..and seeing as we've got such a lot to get

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through at Tatton, David Fletcher is lending a helping hand.

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You hold that.

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It's always a bit dangerous trying to hold two things at the same time.

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With the history here at Tatton Park spanning

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the ages of the Stone Age right through to the present day, I think

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it's about time we started looking for a few historic gems of our own.

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And it looks like Mark Stacey has something rather special in the mix.

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Carol, we're in the most wonderful setting.

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I feel I've been transported back to the jazz age, 1920s. Absolutely.

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It's wonderful, isn't it?

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Tell me, where did you get this cocktail shaker from?

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Well, I bought it about 30 years ago at a local auction house.

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It was part of a job lot of various nice '20s cocktail glasses

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and some crystal.

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But it was that that caught my eye and I just liked it.

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I've never used it, really.

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Well, we don't, sadly, live that sort of lifestyle any more, do we?

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Sadly not.

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It dates from the 1930s, and it's got this,

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what looks like an ivory body, but it's actually a form of Bakelite.

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Yeah, I thought so.

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And they made them, funnily enough, in a range of colours.

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And I like the fact that, in the front here, you can

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create your own cocktail.

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You've got the various names of the cocktail,

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And you do that by turning that.

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And, of course, when you take this out,

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that's where you put the measurements in,

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and it's got one gin in there.

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And can you remember how much you paid for it?

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About ?25. Well, that was quite a lot of money 30 years ago. Possibly.

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Obviously somebody wanted it. Mm.

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What would you like to get for it, do you think?

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I think...?50 would be... It doesn't sound a lot of money, does it, ?50?

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I think, sensibly, we should pitch it at around 40-60. OK.

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So it sort of straddles your hope.

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And if we put a reserve of ?40 on it, fixed.

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Cos it'd be a shame to let it go for ?20. Yes, I wouldn't want it to.

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No, no. I mean, we'd hate that to happen.

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What would you do with the money? Well, I know I'm having a pamper day.

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A pamper day? Ooh.

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Now tell me about this pamper day.

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Gosh, we'd better get you a lot of money then. Hopefully.

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Will you have a cocktail while you're being pampered?

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I think I will. Well, I think that's very fitting, isn't it?

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Very fitting.

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Steady on, Mark. It's still early in the morning.

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Now Anita is enjoying the scenery too.

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And they have just found the ideal accessory

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to go with Mark's cocktail shaker.

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This is a lovely wee watch. It's a cocktail watch.

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Swiss make - Certina.

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And it's in 18-carat white gold with diamonds round the bezel.

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Tell me, where did you get it?

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It has been handed down to me. It's in my family.

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Have you worn it at all? I've worn it once or twice but hardly.

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Hardly, uh-huh.

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Are you telling me that you don't go to cocktail parties?

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Very rarely.

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THEY LAUGH

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OK.

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It's from the 1970s, '80s, and it definitely has that

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'70s look about it, which is maybe not to today's taste in jewellery.

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One of the most important

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things about it is the fact that it is 18-carat gold, and

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which is the mark or the proportion for 18-carat gold.

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It's had a little knock and that makes a wee bit of difference. Ah.

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Myra, do you have an idea of value? Yes, I believe...

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A friend of a friend actually thought it was probably worth about 500.

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Mm-hmm. Maybe a little bit more.

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Myra, I would estimate this in the region of ?400-?600.

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And with reserve, I would advise ?400. Are you happy with that?

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No, I would happier with a reserve of ?500.

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?500. In the end, Myra, you have to be happy with the result.

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I feel that estimating low sometimes invites the bidding

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and it doesn't mean that it's going to stop at that, it can go on.

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But let's put it in with an estimate of 500-700 and a reserve of 500.

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Would you be happy with that? I'd be very happy with that.

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Right, let's go for it. Let's put it to auction and see what happens.

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Absolutely. Thank you.

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And one of Flog It's best friends, David Fletcher,

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has been enjoying the gardens here at Tatton

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and has found something rather dazzling from the East.

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Heather, we've come to this amazing Japanese garden

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here at Tatton Park because it is just the right setting

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in which to discuss this lovely brooch you've brought in with you.

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We can see here three figures,

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one of whom is being carried in this sedan chair.

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I think she's obviously really quite a wealthy lady

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and these gentlemen at either end are her servants, presumably.

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And she has been brought, for a bit of fresh air,

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into a garden almost identical to the garden we find ourselves in now.

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It's worked in various metals.

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The background is a base metal.

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But, and this is the most important part about it, you find

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that the decoration on top of that base metal is in precious metals.

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So we've got gold - not a huge amount of gold -

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some silver and a little bit of copper and brass as well,

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just to give the thing a bit of depth.

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The person that made this would probably have trained as a man

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who decorated Japanese arms and armour

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in the 1870s and 1880s.

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But by the time this came to be made, fortunately, at least

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for the time being, the market for arms and armour had vanished.

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So they turned their skills to other media

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and manufactured brooches just like this.

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And this would have been made for export.

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A Japanese lady would never have worn a brooch like this.

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It was made for Europe.

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So that's a little bit of background.

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I think it's absolutely charming.

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Because I can't say to you it's made of solid gold, and equally, it's

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not set with precious stones, we're not talking fine jewellery money.

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But nevertheless, I think this will probably make between ?60 and ?100.

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Really? Yeah. Gosh.

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I would be inclined to put a covering reserve of ?50 on it.

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Ideal. Good. Well, enjoy spending the money.

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I'm really thrilled that you brought it in, and I'm really,

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really chuffed that we can discuss it in this fabulous setting.

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Thank you very much, Helen. Thank you.

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So here we are at the sale room,

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where Flog It! auctioneer Adam Partridge

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and his right-hand man, Nick Bray,

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are already getting excited

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about that Art Deco cocktail shaker.

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This is really, really smart. Do you like it?

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There's been quite a few telephone enquiries about it already and the

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questions that they're asking are, "What are the cocktails?" Are they?

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So I don't know whether there are different cocktails

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that they have on each sort of spinner.

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Cos you've got Manhattan, Orange Blossom, Sidecar, Whisky Sour Bronx,

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Clover Club, Dry Martini and Tom Collins.

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Now then, this has got an estimate of ?40-?60.

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That seems really, really buyable for a good Deco cocktail shaker.

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It's very, very commercial at the moment, this look.

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Definitely. I think we've already got a few interested on the books

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already with it. So I think... I think we're away.

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I'd like to own it for 40-60. Yeah, I wouldn't mind as well.

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But I think it's going to be closer to 200 or ?300. Really? Yeah.

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OK. I was going to say 150 but, yeah, you could be right.

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I certainly think it's going to stir a few bidders

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and leave our owner today shaken.

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I like it.

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Ha-ha, very good, Adam. I think the drinks are on you.

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Well, it look like we've got a busy day on our hands today, doesn't it?

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A room packed full of bidders,

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some wonderful antiques up for grabs here.

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All the ingredients of a classic auction, so don't go away.

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Let's hope our sellers go home with some fabulous results.

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And there's only one way to find out.

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Let's put those valuations to the test.

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Right now, a touch of the Orient comes to Liverpool

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in the form of a Japanese brooch belonging to Heather.

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Hi there. And who have you brought along with you?

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I've brought Jenny, my friend. Hello. Jenny, hello there.

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Do you like this brooch?

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I love it. The quality is phenomenal, really.

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And there's a lot going on in a very small space.

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The Japanese have always been very good at working in miniature. Mm.

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It's a little bit different, isn't it? Yeah.

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But we don't want miniature right now, we want a big figure for this.

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We do. We do. We want lots of money.

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Let's find out what the bidders think.

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It's going under the hammer right now.

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Next up, 536, is a Japanese Meiji period,

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three-coloured bronze brooch there.

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A lovely little brooch, and I' bid 60 already, I'll take five.

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Five. 70. Five. 80.

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Five. 90. Five.

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100. And ten. 120.

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In the room, 120.

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I'll take 130.

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At ?120, are you all done now?

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Selling in the room at 120.

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It's gone. That's good, isn't it? ?120. Well done.

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Pleased with that? Oh, yes, very pleased.

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It's a great little thing. You have to go out and celebrate now.

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Yeah, we will. We've already had lunch. A girls' day out.

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This is lunch out, visit the auction room in the afternoon, have a

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bit of fun and go home with some money.

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We'll be able to have an ice cream.

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THEY LAUGH

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I'd have a gin and tonic. Oh, yes, yes. Even better.

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Well, the ladies were happy with that result.

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But will Myra's cocktail watch create such a stir?

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Coming up right now, we've got the white gold cocktail watch

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belonging to Myra, just about to go under the hammer.

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Now, this has been in the family for a few years, hasn't it? Yes.

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Do you have any daughters at all? I do.

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Are they not thinking about inheriting this?

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No, no, they're not really into jewellery that much.

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Did you ever wear it?

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Occasionally. Not all the time. But it does work and it keeps good time?

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Oh, yes, it does.

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We're going to put it to the test right now. Here we go.

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Next lot, 636, is a very nice

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ladies' 18-carat white gold cocktail watch.

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Start me at ?500.

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500? Very elegant 18-carat watch. Three bid. And 300 I have.

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At 300, take 20 next. 20.

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340. 360. 380.

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400 then. At ?400. 20.

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420 I have. 440. 440, 460.

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All done... 80. 500.

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520? ?500, bang on 500, here we are.

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Sold it, ?500.

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Just right on that reserve.

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We got it just absolutely right there, didn't we?

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Absolutely, very good. Excellent. Well done.

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And the cocktail party continues

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with Carol's Art Deco shaker up next.

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Carol, your 1930s cocktail shaker.

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It's a looker and that attracted you, didn't it? It did.

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How many years ago? 30 years ago.

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or just admiring it? Probably.

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What was your favourite one? Well, anything with gin in.

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That's quite safe, actually, isn't it? It's drinkable.

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Cos I don't like mixing my drinks. Oh, no. No, no.

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Gin and tonic for me, really. It's a bit boring but it's refreshing.

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What about you?

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Oh, anything with alcohol in it. Anything goes.

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Anything with alcohol. Hey, you are our Art Deco king.

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You're our 20th century modern man

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and I'm not surprised you focused on this. Well, it ticks all my boxes.

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It's Art Deco, it's stylish and it's to do with cocktails.

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476.

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There you go, it's the Art Deco cocktail shaker,

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and I've got six bids.

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Ooh. There you go.

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Shall we make it exciting or should we start straight in at 300?

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310, 320. 320, see? 320?

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At 320. At ?340.

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I don't believe this!

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Are you all done at 340?

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Brilliant. How about that? Brilliant.

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Yeah, it was worth every penny of that, wasn't it? What can you say?

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What can you say? That was a big cocktail. It was.

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THEY LAUGH

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I thought you were going to say, "That was a big cock-up!"

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Paul, please. I never make a cock-up.

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another small fortune in a few years' time. Well, I'm going to...

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Probably will now. I was going to have a pamper day

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but I think might be seeing a bit more now.

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Yeah, pamper yourself buying antiques.

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Welcome back to our Flog It! valuation day,

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brought in by the great and the good of Cheshire.

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If you'd like to take part in the show, you can find

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details of up-and-coming dates and venues on our Flog It! website.

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Just log on to...

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Follow the links, all the information will be there.

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If you don't have a computer, check the details in your local press

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because we are coming to a town very near you soon.

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Next up, Anita is sitting pretty.

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Mike and Jean, aren't we the luckiest people in the world to be

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sitting in this wonderful Italian garden, looking down over

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the lake, past the rhododendrons?

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They're beautiful. It's absolutely exquisite.

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I love this vase. Do you have any idea why I love it?

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Would it be Scottish, do you think?

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THEY LAUGH

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You're absolutely right, you're absolutely right.

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This is a piece of Monart glass.

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Now, Monart is an interesting name.

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It's a combination of the people who were

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involved in the production of this glass in the 1920s and the 1930s.

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There was a firm in Scotland that made laboratory glass and it was

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called the North British Glassworks and run by a chap called Moncrieff.

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At that time, he brought over a Spanish family from Barcelona

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to help with the production of this laboratory glass.

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They were artistic, they were fiery,

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they had worked in the wonderful glassworks of France and Germany.

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And they brought their skills to Scotland

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and they started to make this type of colourful and beautiful glass.

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Mr Moncrieff's wife was an artistic woman

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and she could see the beauty of the glass that they were making

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and he could see the commercial possibilities of it.

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So they developed Monart glass.

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Their name was Ysart and that's the...

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The name Monart comes from a combination of Moncrieff and Ysart.

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And I see it as a combination of Scotland and Spain.

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This is a green one here, as we can see.

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But in the green, we have these wonderful gold flecks,

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and this is called aventurine.

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So we have the sort of coolness of Scotland and the fire of Spain.

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To be honest with you, we've never noticed the gold flecks in it.

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It's been in a dark room, it was a green, boring vase.

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And we thought, "It's got some age to it, let's take it to Flog It!"

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Do you like it any better now? Oh, yes.

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With the light on it, yes, certainly. We could spotlight it.

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Now, value.

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Have I talked this little vase up so much that you're going to be

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expecting in the region of four figures?

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Well, a cruise sounds quite...exquisite.

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This is a modest little vase. Beautiful but modest.

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I would put an auction estimate of ?60-?80

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and I would recommend a reserve of ?50.

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Would you be happy with that? That sounds fine.

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I'm hoping that our Cheshire crowd will like it as much

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as our Scottish crowd might.

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So thank you so much for bringing it along.

0:18:070:18:09

Thank you very much. Thank you for you time.

0:18:090:18:11

Next up, it looks like Mark Stacey is getting

0:18:130:18:15

dressed for success.

0:18:150:18:16

Marion, what on earth have you brought in to show us?

0:18:180:18:21

Well, Mark, I have brought a magnificent Victorian shawl or cape.

0:18:210:18:26

It would have been made around 1880s. All handmade lace.

0:18:270:18:33

And, as you can see, it's absolutely vast,

0:18:330:18:36

and it would have needed to have been

0:18:360:18:37

because it would have needed to go round a magnificently huge dress.

0:18:370:18:42

And I presume, as it's black, it's a mourning cape.

0:18:420:18:45

I would have thought a mourning cape, yes.

0:18:450:18:47

And the Victorians, of course, went into mourning after 1860

0:18:470:18:50

when Prince Albert died.

0:18:500:18:52

And Queen Victoria actually remained in mourning the rest of her life.

0:18:520:18:55

And you've brought it in to sell. I have, yes.

0:18:550:18:58

You've been collecting for 30 years, you've got a bit of knowledge.

0:18:580:19:02

Tell me how much it's worth.

0:19:020:19:04

Well, I think it varies. It depends, really, where it's sold.

0:19:040:19:08

If the collectors get to have a look at it, I think

0:19:080:19:11

it could do quite well.

0:19:110:19:13

But minimum, really, I think about ?50.

0:19:130:19:17

But it could even get up to a couple of hundred.

0:19:170:19:20

I've had a little word with one of my colleagues who's a little

0:19:200:19:24

bit more in tune with these items than I am.

0:19:240:19:27

And they think around about ?70-?90.

0:19:270:19:31

So that fits in with your feeling of a minimum of 50.

0:19:310:19:34

So shall we try it at that, ?70-?90?

0:19:340:19:37

We'll put a reserve. What would you be happy with a reserve?

0:19:370:19:40

?40? Well, let's say 50, shall we?

0:19:420:19:45

Oh, go on. That was your original figure. Let's go for 50.

0:19:450:19:48

Let's push that boat out, all right?

0:19:480:19:51

?50, fixed.

0:19:510:19:52

So if it doesn't sell for that, you can take it home

0:19:520:19:54

and keep it in your collection.

0:19:540:19:56

Yeah.

0:19:560:19:57

Are you excited? I'm very excited. Me too, I know,

0:19:570:20:00

cos I've never sold one of these before. Oh, right.

0:20:000:20:02

So I'm just waiting for the people of Cheshire to

0:20:020:20:05

rush into the sale and buy it. So it'll be a first.

0:20:050:20:07

I'm a cape virgin. Oh, wow.

0:20:070:20:10

Anita has found something very dapper.

0:20:110:20:14

Tell me about them.

0:20:140:20:16

I bought them for my husband for a special anniversary.

0:20:160:20:19

Probably in the '80s some time.

0:20:190:20:21

Were you madly in love with him at the time? Oh, I think so.

0:20:210:20:25

Are you still madly in love with him? LAUGHING: Yes.

0:20:250:20:28

These are gorgeous.

0:20:290:20:31

Why are you selling them if you bought them for your husband?

0:20:310:20:33

Yes, because he doesn't wear them and they're in the drawer

0:20:330:20:36

and it's such a waste and they're very pretty.

0:20:360:20:39

I'm sure someone would love them.

0:20:390:20:41

Do you know, men are very difficult to buy presents for. Yes, they are.

0:20:410:20:46

What do you buy a guy?

0:20:460:20:48

Well, yes, but I mean, these... It's such a pity, isn't it?

0:20:480:20:51

You buy something like this and then they're not appreciated. I know.

0:20:510:20:56

Maybe if we sell these, you can

0:20:560:20:58

use the money to buy something for yourself this time. Yes.

0:20:580:21:02

Now, they are 18-carat gold, so they're high carat,

0:21:020:21:05

so you bought him the best. Yes.

0:21:050:21:07

We have this we have this lovely central panel of lapis lazuli,

0:21:070:21:11

which is a wonderful exotic stone. Really nice.

0:21:110:21:16

And each of them is set off with two little diamonds on each side.

0:21:160:21:20

So what we've got is high carat gold, a beautiful stone

0:21:200:21:24

and lovely diamonds.

0:21:240:21:25

So I like these very, very, very, very much.

0:21:250:21:28

And if I had some lovely chap that wore cufflinks,

0:21:280:21:33

I would buy them as a present as well.

0:21:330:21:35

But I haven't, so I won't bother.

0:21:350:21:37

Now, price on them. Did you spend a lot of money on them?

0:21:380:21:42

Erm...a few hundred.

0:21:420:21:43

But you bought them retail, probably,

0:21:430:21:45

in a very prestigious jewellers.

0:21:450:21:49

So you would have bought them at the top price. Yes.

0:21:490:21:52

I would put a value on these of 250-350. Yes.

0:21:520:21:57

Would you be happy to put them into auction at that price?

0:21:570:22:00

Oh, yes, I would. Yeah? Yes.

0:22:000:22:02

We'll put a reserve on the bottom estimate, if that's fine with you.

0:22:020:22:06

You might, at the auction, see something that YOU fancy.

0:22:060:22:09

Yes, absolutely. Yes.

0:22:090:22:11

Well, thank you again for bringing them along

0:22:110:22:13

and I'll see you at the auction.

0:22:130:22:14

OK, thank you, Anita. Thank you very much.

0:22:140:22:17

Well, we're literally suited and booted with our final three items,

0:22:210:22:24

so let's get this fashion show on the road.

0:22:240:22:27

Coming up right now, we've got some vintage clothing.

0:22:270:22:30

In fact, it's Victorian, a shawl.

0:22:300:22:32

And I have to say, Marion,

0:22:320:22:33

you're the perfect person to display vintage clothing, aren't you?

0:22:330:22:37

I love what you're wearing. Thank you. Is this 1960s or '50s?

0:22:370:22:39

It's '50s.

0:22:390:22:41

You're a big collector of vintage clothing, aren't you?

0:22:410:22:44

Yes, I've got a lot of wardrobes full of the stuff.

0:22:440:22:46

What do you do for a living? I'm an occupational therapist with the NHS.

0:22:460:22:50

Are you really? Right, OK.

0:22:500:22:52

But one day... You know what happens to collectors

0:22:520:22:54

when they get so much stuff?

0:22:540:22:56

They become dealers, don't they? They do.

0:22:560:22:58

That's a natural progression.

0:22:580:22:59

You have a passion, you collect all of your life, you have a lot of it.

0:22:590:23:03

So then you start to do fairs.

0:23:030:23:05

Good luck. And hopefully, we'll get this away.

0:23:050:23:08

Here we go, it's going under the hammer now. Thank you.

0:23:080:23:11

Lot 211. It's on your screen there

0:23:110:23:14

with the intricate floral design.

0:23:140:23:16

Lot 211 - Victorian black lace shawl.

0:23:160:23:19

What about ?70 the shawl? 70?

0:23:190:23:20

50 then, 50?

0:23:220:23:23

?50 the shawl. I see 50.

0:23:240:23:29

Oh, dear. Doesn't look good at the moment, does it?

0:23:290:23:42

Is that it?

0:23:420:23:48

It didn't go. I don't mind, I'm happy to keep it.

0:23:480:23:56

and you might want to start trading at a few fairs, sell it

0:23:560:24:03

Well, I'll enjoy looking at it. Not only that.

0:24:030:24:06

Marion is the most fabulous advert for her own stall

0:24:060:24:09

or market stand or shop.

0:24:090:24:11

Look, you can wear what you're selling.

0:24:110:24:16

Well, Marion's going home without a sale but with a smile on her face.

0:24:180:24:22

You just never know what's going to happen at auction.

0:24:220:24:25

Up next, Anita's favourite Monart vase.

0:24:250:24:27

Going under the hammer right now,

0:24:270:24:33

and I know you have a little passion for Monart glass.

0:24:330:24:35

Lovely Scottish glass. You gravitate towards it everywhere we go.

0:24:350:24:40

Well, it's beautiful, it's fine and it's colourful, which I love.

0:24:400:24:44

So, Jean and Mike, you're downsizing. We are indeed.

0:24:440:24:47

So I gather that's why you're selling. Yes.

0:24:470:24:49

Is it not going to suit... We have got no room for it. Really?

0:24:490:24:53

We've got so much. And how's the renovation going on the...

0:24:530:24:59

The builders still there? Still there.

0:24:590:25:01

We can see a little chink of daylight but not a lot yet.

0:25:010:25:05

Cos it was bad. You had to move into a caravan. We did.

0:25:050:25:08

There's nothing worse than builders in your house.

0:25:080:25:10

You probably like a load of builders in your house!

0:25:100:25:12

Depends on how good-looking they are. Some of them were.

0:25:120:25:15

THEY LAUGH

0:25:150:25:16

On to 393, which is a Monart green, yellow and gold fleck vase there.

0:25:170:25:23

Lovely piece of Scottish glass... Gold and green work well together.

0:25:230:25:27

?50, please.

0:25:270:25:28

SCOTTISH ACCENT: ?30 is bid.

0:25:280:25:30

40 bid. Five. 50. 50 bid.

0:25:310:25:35

SCOTTISH ACCENT: At ?50.

0:25:350:25:37

ANITA LAUGHS

0:25:370:25:38

At ?50. Five. 60.

0:25:380:25:41

55 only. At ?55.

0:25:410:25:44

At 55, are you all done at ?55, then?

0:25:440:25:48

Oh, well, it's gone. That's the start of some decluttering.

0:25:480:25:52

I liked Adam's Scottish accent. Oh, poonds.

0:25:520:25:56

Poonds.

0:25:560:25:58

Job done, I say. Job done.

0:25:590:26:01

Next up, we've got something for the gentlemen,

0:26:100:26:12

a pair of diamond cufflinks.

0:26:120:26:13

They belong to Margot right now, well, your husband.

0:26:130:26:16

This is your daughter. Hello, pleased to meet you.

0:26:160:26:18

What's your name? Rebecca. Rebecca, right, OK.

0:26:180:26:21

?250-?350. Yes. And he doesn't wear them? No.

0:26:210:26:25

Doesn't want to show them off? No. Why's that, just doesn't like them?

0:26:250:26:29

No. They are, they are... I mean, they'd suit me rather than these.

0:26:290:26:35

They'd suit you better than those ones. Are they a fiver?

0:26:350:26:38

A fiver, they were a fiver. Look, they're bits of, sort of, elastic.

0:26:380:26:41

I mean... There you go, look.

0:26:410:26:42

You need some new ones, Paul.

0:26:440:26:45

They're really difficult to put on by yourself. Thank you. Wardrobe!

0:26:450:26:49

A woman of many talents.

0:26:500:26:52

The room's packed full of guys that could do with

0:26:530:26:56

a pair of diamond cufflinks, so let's put them to the test.

0:26:560:26:59

Here we go. They're going under the hammer now.

0:26:590:27:01

620 is a pair of 18-carat gold lapis lazuli and diamond cufflinks.

0:27:010:27:06

Start me 250 on the cufflinks. 250.

0:27:060:27:09

200 then, surely? 200. Oh, straight in at 200.

0:27:090:27:14

Where's the ten? At 210.

0:27:140:27:16

220. 230.

0:27:160:27:18

240. Any more? 250. Bid, 260.

0:27:180:27:21

At 260. At 270, 280.

0:27:210:27:24

Bid 280. At 280.

0:27:240:27:26

At 280 and 290.

0:27:260:27:28

300. 300's bid.

0:27:280:27:29

At ?300. At 320.

0:27:290:27:32

340, no. 320's online.

0:27:320:27:34

At 320. It's 340 in the corner. 360.

0:27:340:27:39

380. 400.

0:27:390:27:41

420. 440.

0:27:410:27:43

Online, 440.

0:27:430:27:45

Are you done at ?440?

0:27:450:27:47

Yes, the hammer's gone down. Good result. Isn't that wonderful?

0:27:500:27:54

And as you bought them, do you get the money back?

0:27:540:27:56

LAUGHING: I don't know.

0:27:560:27:58

I think I'll treat him to something.

0:28:000:28:02

Not another pair of cufflinks, though. No, Paul.

0:28:020:28:05

Well, I think Margot's off to treat herself to a bit of jewellery.

0:28:070:28:10

Well, that's it. It's all over.

0:28:120:28:13

Another jam-packed day in a sale room for our Flog It! owners.

0:28:130:28:17

And I must say, we've had one or two surprises there,

0:28:170:28:19

which I'm really pleased about, and everybody has gone home happy.

0:28:190:28:23

Not everything sold but maybe they weren't supposed to sell.

0:28:230:28:26

There's always another day in an auction room.

0:28:260:28:28

And I hope you can join us as well.

0:28:280:28:30

Until then, from Liverpool, it's goodbye.

0:28:300:28:33

You look lovely, Mum. Go on, do a twirl.

0:29:010:29:03

Ooh, cake! Mm. Oh, it looks great.

0:29:050:29:07

Yeah, I made it myself.

0:29:070:29:09

You got fat! Thanks, Maureen.

0:29:100:29:11