Paul Martin and the team are on HMS Warrior in Portsmouth's Historic Dockyard. Experts Michael Baggott and Will Axon trawl through the crowds to find special booty.
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"Flog It!" travels around the country
and, today, we're in the south.
This is Portsmouth Harbour. That's a naval ship coming into dock.
Over there, is a ferry leaving for the Isle of Wight.
And here is HMS Warrior, our venue for our valuation day.
Welcome to Flog It!
Portsmouth is well known for being the UK's only island city.
it's perhaps no surprise it boasts 800 years of British naval history.
Today, it's home to over 60% of its fleet.
Things are looking shipshape as the Flog It! fans start to queue
for our valuation day.
We're certainly adding to the buzz of the dockyards today.
But can you believe, back in the docks' heyday,
in the early part of the 20th century,
22,000 men and women worked here.
I know we don't have that sort of number here today,
in our massive queue,
but I tell you what, we're going to be working just as hard,
because our experts do have their work cut out.
All of this crowd of people want to know that all-important question,
-ALL: What's it worth?!
-If they're happy with the valuation, what are you going to do?
-ALL: Flog it!
And the experts on the look out today are...
-You're my favourite, by the way.
-Oh, bless you.
Have you got that? Have we got that?
Michael Baggott manning the cannons.
-Hello, sir, how are you?
-I'm very well, thanks.
And our very own master and commander, Will Axon.
So let's not keep everyone waiting any longer. It's anchors aweigh.
Coming up on today's show,
two items picked up from a jumble sale.
One bought for 10p, one bought for £2.
Which do you think makes 3,000 times the purchase price at auction?
So, first to the table, a man with an eagle eye for a bargain.
-Um, you don't appear to have me anything today.
Where's it hiding?
-Ooh, parcels and packaging.
In my bit of tissue.
Good grief. Are you a box collector, Derek?
No, I'm not a box collector.
Just things I like and I've just seen it and I buy it.
I got it from a jumble sale. So it didn't cost enough.
-Let me stop you there. Where did you get it from?
-From a jumble sale.
-Was it on the table top?
-Where was this jumble sale, Derek?!
I can't remember where the jumble is, because I go to loads of jumble sales,
but when I was at the bric-a-brac table,
where I normally go first,
I always look under the table. You never know what's under the table.
I see a box under the table
and I see all these bits of brass items in the box.
I've gone under the table amongst the legs and I've mooched through the box,
this cardboard box, and I've found this little box in there.
So, you haven't got time to think, really,
because of all the people around you. I thought, "That's nice."
I got up and held it up and said to the lady, "How much is that?"
She said 10p. I said, "OK, all right, I'll have that, then."
I paid my 10p and went round looking for other things.
I think I might have broken the sound barrier
getting the 10p out of my pocket and into her hand.
That's probably because you know what you're doing.
-Was this a long time ago?
-A couple of years ago, yeah.
That's not a long time ago, Derek.
It shows it's worthwhile persevering with jumble sales and car boots.
You bought it. Do you know what it is?
-Well, I've heard just recently that it's a pillbox.
-Right. It isn't.
-It just shows you how much I do know!
Honestly, to me, it was just a little brass box with a nice hunting scene on it.
I just liked it, so I've just kept it on my dresser.
-First of all, not a pillbox. It's a snuffbox.
-Oh, is it? Right.
It's a really lovely bit of genuine 18th-century silver gilt.
-Nice, that's nice.
-It's a proper thing.
-It is real, yeah. Nice.
-And it's rare.
Um, and probably the best snuffbox I think we've ever seen on Flog It!
I don't believe that, honestly.
If we open it up, we would hope to find marks in the cover,
in the base and on the inside, if it were French.
But it's German in a French style.
This box, unmarked,
-dates to about 1760, 1765.
-So it's mid-18th century.
-Is it really?
-The hunting scene...
-Beautiful, isn't it?
-..that's very typical of German work.
But this ground, the geometric ground,
this is very typical of French boxes of 1760, 1765.
And we date it... How do we date it? It's the shape, it's the style.
It's the form of the engraving.
If we look underneath.
There are no marks, but there's a little bit of white showing through.
-I could tell you a story about that.
-What's the story?
Well, last night, in amongst... I thought it was engine turned.
There were bits of black there, so I got a little needle and scratched it out.
I thought, "I wonder...?"
I got a toothbrush with a little bit of Fairy Liquid on it.
You cleaned it all out?
-Lovely. I'm glad to you did, because we can see it's silver now.
-So not brass.
-Is a shame it's not marked.
-Marked would make...
-A lot of difference, yeah.
-..a big difference to it.
-I don't want to build you up too much.
-No, I know.
Return on 10p. What do we reckon?
-I would have said 20, 30 quid, personally.
-Give you 40 now.
-Thanks very much.
-I expect you would!
-Um, let's put £300 to £500 on it.
-Let's put a fixed reserve of £300.
-Hallmarked, we would be 600 to 900, 700 to 1,000.
It's a really super box
and it deserves to be in a really splendid box collector's collection.
And for 10p, I don't think you could ever beat it.
If it didn't look so nice, I'd have probably taken it down the car boot
and sold it for a few quid, wouldn't I?
-It was meant to be, Derek.
-It was. Thank you very much.
-Thank you for making my day today.
-You're a good man.
-Thanks very much indeed.
From a jumble sale to an auction with expert advice along the way.
That's what Flog It! is all about.
And next, Will's gone ashore to get his hands on a not-so-lethal weapon.
Well, Dennis, we've seen some big guns on board HMS Warrior
and you've brought along your own little gun.
The guns on there were never fired in anger. There's a fact.
-Tell me, was this ever fired in anger?
-No, not in anger,
but against some toy soldiers when I was about 12!
That's what it is. It's a proper boy's toy here.
I'm going to clear the decks,
because you brought it along in this box. Slazenger?
I don't think they made toy cannons. Tennis balls.
-Where's this come from?
-Well, when was in my teens,
I bought tennis balls that had been used at Wimbledon in 1950.
-You've got the date there, look.
-I tell you what, on another show in another universe,
we'll do that one, but we'll put it to one side for the moment
and concentrate on what you brought in with it.
At first glance, I thought it's just an old tin-plate toy.
An old cannon. I had a closer look and it's really well made, isn't it?
-Extremely well made.
I see we've got a maker's mark on top.
I can see "and company".
"Cie", which is the French version of "and Co".
Is this something you brought over from France yourself?
No, the story of this was I had an uncle
who was a company sergeant major in the Lancashire Regiment.
-He came out of France at Dunkirk.
He always used to come to our London flat to see my mother,
who brought him up as a small boy.
He actually ran away from home and joined the Army at 14.
Lied about his age, probably?
-Like my grandfather.
Anyway, he came back and said, "I've only got two things."
He said, "I've got my service pistol, which I should've handed in."
And he said, "I've bought a present for you." And this was the present.
-And I know nothing more about it.
Unfortunately, Uncle John, John Moss, he got killed in the Battle of the Bulge.
-Which was a great shame, yes. Anyway...
-His legacy, as it were?
I've had it is so long. I've had it about 72 years, I worked out.
But I think the thing is to flog it.
Well, that's the name of the game. The clue's in the title, isn't it?
With regards to value, what would have been really nice is if it had come in an original box.
I think with the box, as with everything,
certainly toys and the model market, that's what they're after.
Value-wise, I'm going to come in at around the £50 mark.
It may not sound like a lot of money for the amount of work that's probably gone into it.
-How do you feel about putting it in?
-I would put it in there.
What I think is probably whether we could put a £10 or £20 reserve on it.
Oh, don't be daft, I'd give you that now myself.
It's got to make £10 or £20.
Let's put a £20 fixed reserve on it.
Let's put the estimate at 40 to 60.
-Let's straddle the £50 mark.
It's been a pleasure talking to you. I enjoyed listening to your story
-and I look forward to seeing you at the sale room.
-We certainly will.
I've never been to an auction sale.
-But you're a keen follower of "Flog It!".
I record every episode that goes out on the television, I've got it recorded.
You've brought in this lovely Morocco leather case.
I love Victorian Morocco leather cases, because they've usually got something fantastic inside.
-Let's have a look. Wow. That's rather impressive.
-Not something you wear on a day-to-day basis.
-What's the history with it?
-It belongs to my husband.
He believes it belonged to his great uncle, who was a Bishop of Selby.
-I don't know how far we're going back.
-He was also a Masonic Grand Chaplain.
-Fantastic. I'm glad you said that.
That's about all we know.
Looking at it, it looks initially to me to be a Masonic jewel.
-We've got the scales and we've got the compass.
Then you would expect to see plumb lines, hammers, the all-seeing eye.
But, instead, we've got the iconography of the crown,
the rose, the cross and the pelican in her piety.
Um, if we turn it over, and there we go,
we've got the egret almost resurrected, with the cross to its head.
We've got this lovely little rose in enamel.
-The whole thing, it's not silver or gold. It's gilt metal.
So, basically, probably copper, which has been electro-gilded
-and silvered, but it's lovely, lovely quality.
I mean, they're tricky things, because they're never things that,
-apart from within a Masonic Order, you would ever wear, or ever get out or use.
So it falls into a very narrow band
of collectors of Masonic regalia and memorabilia.
You said you weren't sure of date.
I'm pretty sure, from the style of the box and the way this is made,
-that it's somewhere between 1880 and maybe 1900.
-So late Victorian.
-Um, why now has your... Because it's your husband's?
Why has he said bring this along to Flog It?
We were curious to know a little bit more about it.
It's not something we have on display.
To be honest, we didn't realise we had it until a few weeks ago.
Well, at auction, let's be cautious, and let's say £50 to £100.
It's quite a wide banding,
-because I haven't seen this precise jewel before.
So it has the potential to do more. It's lovely it's in its fitted case.
-There's nothing wrong with the condition of it.
So let's put a reserve of £50
-and I hope it will make very much more than that on the day.
Two Masonic collectors head to head,
-we could see a couple of hundred pounds.
-Thank you for bringing it in.
-Thank you very much.
Right now, it's time to put our first valuations to the test.
Here's a quick recap of what's going under the hammer.
Derek bought his snuffbox for 10 pence
and he's about to turn it into a profit.
But can you guess how much?
Dennis' toy's a well-manufactured miniature weapon.
But will a collector want it without its box?
Masonic regalia has a strong track record at auction,
so we're hoping this medal will get gold.
For today's auction, we've travelled 30 miles north-east
to Andrew Smith's auction house, where the sale is already under way.
So without further ado,
let's see how that Masonic medal fares under the hammer.
We've got that gorgeous Victorian Masonic medal
belonging to Ru, who's right next to me.
-Who've you brought along with you?
-This is my mum, Helen.
How'd you do? Nice to meet you. What do you think of this medal?
-I've only seen it briefly. I hope it does well.
-A lovely thing.
We're looking around £50-100.
Yes, I mean, on the day, I haven't seen one before.
I've done a bit of research,
they're probably not as rare as I thought they were,
but I think we've got the price right.
Right. Let's flog it in this busy auction room. Good luck. This is it.
We have a commissioned bid.
I'm going to start the bidding at £50, is there 5 in the room?
And 5. 70 and 5. 80 and 5.
At £80 commission bid. Is there 5?
At £80. Any more?
At £80 with me. At £80.
The last time at £80.
-Well done with the estimate, Michael.
It doesn't have to go home.
It doesn't go back in that box, in that drawer.
Don't have to go home and enjoy it!
It may not have made a fortune like some Masonic pieces we've seen,
but £80 isn't bad for something you didn't even know you had.
This next lot should go off with a big bang.
It's Dennis' toy cannon and it's good to be joined by you Dennis.
-You're smiling, you're happy today?
-Is it going to be a sad day, saying goodbye to this?
-Er, well, yes.
It was your uncle's. A lot of history here.
Well, yeah, I mean, but, you know, I shall be 80 in five months' time.
-Nearly 80. Have you got any plans?
My wife's taking me on a cruise from Halifax, Nova Scotia
via Bermuda to the Caribbean.
And, on the penultimate day of our cruise, is my 80th birthday.
That's what I call a plan.
Yeah. We're looking forward to it.
-We've got to give you some spending money.
-Yes. That's a good idea!
Yes, the bar bills can creep up a bit.
Those sundowners. A G&T on the top deck!
-Anyway, good luck. Fingers crossed.
It's going under the hammer now.
Start me at £50. £50?
£50? £40, surely.
£40. 30, then, to get it going?
-£30? £30. £30 I have. Thank you.
32. 35. 37.
-Are you sure?
-I'm not too sure!
-It's always worth another go.
-Go on, then.
-40. And 2.
At £45. On my right at £45, we are selling, make no mistake.
At £45. Last time.
-The hammer's gone down. £45, it sold.
-You were spot on.
-That's what you expected.
-Enjoy your cruise. I shall be thinking of you jealously.
-I'd love to go to Nova Scotia.
-That will buy a few bottles of wine.
-It will do.
-Think about us when you uncork it.
-I will do. Yes.
This next lot, the gilt snuffbox, is a classic Flog It! story.
Picked up for 10 pence a couple of years ago.
The kind of stories we like to see, and good for you, Derek.
You're a self-confessed - get ready for this, Michael - moocher.
-That's a new one on me.
-Mooching about at the car boot sales and jumbles.
-It's paid off.
-It has. And you do it every Saturday.
-That's right, yeah.
-How many jumbles did you do this weekend?
-Saturday, I went to three.
-My Saturday is jumble-sale day.
-Is your house full of sort of, well, I can't say...
-I was going to.
You're allowed to!
I was going to say sort of tat...
-There is tat amongst it.
-Somebody's trash is somebody else's treasure.
-Let's put your mooching to the test.
It's going under the hammer right now.
-I wish you luck on this. It's a lot of money.
-It's a lovely box, though.
-It is a nice box, yes.
We should have a telephone here. Where's the telephone? Right.
-Right down there.
-One phone bidder booked, Derek.
Um, so, lot 230, start me at £400. £400?
£400. Try 3. £300.
-300 we have. And 20. At £300 and selling.
Is there a 20?
At £300, to the telephone. Is there any more. At £300, are you sure?
Last time at £300.
-Good return on 10 pence.
-I'm happy with that.
-You've got to be over the moon with that.
-It's cool. It's nice.
-It's an ongoing passion.
-It throws up a gem like that.
-And that's a lovely little gem.
-It was, yes.
Thanks to that man there. Good man. Thank you.
So Derek multiplied the 10 pence he paid for the snuffbox by 3,000.
It just shows. Keep your eyes peeled at those jumble sales.
There you are. The auction's still going on in there
but that's the end of our first three lots.
Under the hammer and so far, so good.
Lynne, it's a matter of fact that when it comes down to art at auction,
it's all about the artist's name.
You've got a piece that you've brought in by James Humbert Craig.
How have you come by this and do you know the artist?
I don't know it at all. I got it at a jumble sale about seven years ago.
My daughter looked it up on the internet
and said he's an Irish landscape artist.
You're right, yes. Born in the 1870s, died in 1944.
Born in Belfast.
An Irishman who was very passionate about his Irish roots, shall we say?
He really wanted to bring out the beauty and nature
of the Irish landscape, which we've got here.
I don't think this is one of his finished pieces.
Obviously, it's on a board.
It's on what we call an artist's board,
rather than on a finished stretched canvas.
But he's signed it for us, and dated it, 1912.
I suspect that he had that viewpoint when he was painting it,
because he was a man who liked to paint outdoors.
Au plein air, they call it, similar to the Impressionists.
They went out with their paint boxes, a bit of artist's board,
and he would plant himself somewhere
where he saw a landscape or view that he liked and he would paint it.
-Do you like it?
-I do. That's why I bought it.
-It's been on the wall for the past seven years.
-Oh, it's been hanging?
-That's nice. I see it's got a little bit of damage.
-Was that there when you bought it?
-That was like that when I bought it.
I suspect if you bought it for £2, whoever who sold it probably didn't realise what it was.
It probably wasn't looked after well and maybe that's when it got this scuff.
His work sells for thousands of pounds. He's a well-known artist.
His finished canvases and his big pieces sell for many thousands,
because the Irish like to buy his work, as well.
-What do you like about it? Is it the colours, the scene?
It caught my eye and I thought that is really nice.
It is as though I was looking at that area.
Like I say, his finished work makes thousands,
but I'm going to come in quite conservative with the estimate on this.
You've told me how much you paid for it.
Hopefully, we'll turn it into a little bit of profit.
-I'm suggesting putting it in at an estimate of £100 to £200.
-Yeah. How do you feel about that?
-It's all right, isn't it?
Find one of those a day, you're laughing. You can give up the day job.
Listen, I'm going to check out the jumble sales around Portsmouth
-and see if I can...
Gosport. Pick one of these up myself.
-It's the pleasure talking to you.
-Thank you for bringing the picture in
I hope it's enlightened you. We'll see if we can make you go home a little richer.
-Thank you very much.
-Not at all.
Wow, it seems the jumble sales around here are more like gold mines!
Gerry, thank you for bringing in this table full of silver.
Does the house look bare at home, now you've brought these in?
HE LAUGHS Slightly!
-Where have you had these?
-In the glass cabinet in the front room,
-in the house where we've been for the last 50 years.
Did you buy them, or were they inherited?
They were bequeathed to my wife,
I believe just before we were married in '53.
You've kept them in beautiful condition.
Normally, these vases get dents and knocks.
But I think being in the cabinet, out of harm's way, has done a lot to help.
What's very interesting is we've got two different towns, but the same dates.
So these four were made in Birmingham,
but this two-pair set, which I think were always a set,
because they have the same pattern, design and maker,
are also the same year, but made in London.
-Any idea when they were made?
I had a look at the hallmarks here
and we've got the maker's mark of Horace Woodward & Co Ltd,
London, 1898. They've survived beautifully.
They are, of course, flower vases
for a little bouquet or a single posy.
We don't really use them any more.
You're more likely to get the old milk bottle out, fill it with water
and stick a flower in that!
From that respect, this is what affects their value.
Things either have to be collectable or useful to be of premium value.
And, sadly, because they were machine made,
they're not something that's really collected.
As a consequence, they're going to have a value.
It's not based on their silver value.
You might pick these up and think they're quite heavy.
They've actually got lead in the base to keep them steady,
so negligible silver weight.
They're just nice decorative vases.
Any idea of what the value might be?
No. I suggested 150, between 150 and 200.
I think that's on the low side, but it's sensible.
It's a sensible figure to put them into auction. Let's say £150-£250.
Let's put a fixed reserve of 150, if you're happy with that?
Very happy, yes.
We'll get them out of the cabinet
and hopefully onto a forward-thinking young person's dining table
with a flower in them. That would be the way to go.
Thank you so much for bringing them in.
-It's a pleasure.
Will's back on the deck
and has also found himself some silver with a very special story.
Gillian, I'm used to seeing the mother-of-pearl-handled silver fruit knives,
but you've brought along its companion,
the little - let me open it up -
silver and mother-of-pearl-handled fruit fork, as well.
Tell me how have you come by them?
I was a mission nurse in South Africa
on an Anglican mission.
The matron there gave me this particular one,
she gave me the knife to begin with.
When she came home, she was unpacking her goods to go into her house
and she found the fork, as well, so she gave me that.
Oh, she had a good memory, as well. Well remembered.
That was lucky for you.
Because I think it's delightful, the fact that you've got both.
The knife and the fork,
because, invariably, the fork gets lost,
because it's the knife that's the most useful thing to carry in your pocket.
A light pocket knife. Let me take you back a couple of steps.
You say you were at a mission in South Africa,
that must've been something. When were you there?
I was there from '62 to '77.
-How was that as an experience?
-It was great.
I was working with people who had not seen other Europeans before.
They used to walk all day to the mission.
It kind of puts it into perspective.
You've got people who are living like that,
and that's in the mid-20th century and later.
But in 1822, there were some people who were lucky enough to have
refined pieces like this in their pocket for eating fruit.
So looking at the hallmarks, I can see they are Sheffield hallmarks.
You got them in South Africa,
they were taken out there by your friend the matron.
Then you brought one of them back. She brought the other one back and here they are in Portsmouth.
-What sort of value would you put on them?
-I have no idea.
I mean, I would like to put them in at £60-£80.
-How do you feel about that?
What are you going to do with the money?
The money will go back to South Africa,
because my church supports an orphanage in Kalicha.
Oh, that's wonderful.
So the money will go to that.
Listen, you can't get a better ending for a story,
-going full circle.
-I think that's great.
That's it. Our experts have made their final choices of items
to take auction so, sadly, we have to say goodbye
to the Historic Dockyard here at Portsmouth
and, of course, to HMS Warrior, our venue for today.
What a wonderful connection to maritime history.
It doesn't get much better than this.
It makes you think of the voyages this boat has made
and also all the skill and craftsmanship that's gone into making this
and maintaining it. Sadly it's time to say goodbye.
Let's get to auction for the last time and here's the cargo
that we're taking with us.
Lynne's painting was bought for £2.
What percentage profit to you think it will make in the sale room?
And will it be Michael's silver vases, or Will's silver knife
and fork that will tempt the bidders to part with their cash?
So it's back to Andrew Smith & Sons for the last time.
What are you bidding on to make the most money?
First, the fruit knife and fork are up for grabs
under expert auctioneer Nick Jarrett.
Gillian, fingers crossed. It's been a long wait, hasn't it?
I know it's not so hot today,
but the heat is rising in the auction room as we speak.
-That's the jeopardy we like.
-It's a roller coaster ride.
-Gillian, are you here by yourself?
-No, my sister's here.
-Where is she?
-There she is.
-Hello, Wendy. She's reading a book!
Coming up now, we're looking at £60 to £80.
Yes, nice little travelling set.
Got one myself, but broken, of course.
-A fruit one?
-Yes, yes. I've got a fork and knife.
Let's find out what the bidders think. This is it.
I'm going to start you - again, I've got several bids -
I'm going to start you at 80.
-Straight in at 80.
100. And 10.
120. 130. £130, then.
In the room at 130. I'm out. At £130.
140? 140, new bidder.
150? 140 on the phone.
Anybody else in? At £140. All done? At £140.
-It's very good. That's very good.
-£140. The hammer has gone down.
On the telephone as well, so a collector picked up on that.
-Quality. Quality always sells.
And now you know what yours are worth.
Mine are broken, as is everything in my collection, unfortunately!
I can only afford broken things. But, you know, it's nice to know
that someone somewhere might offer me something for them.
-Thank you so much bringing those in, Gillian.
Going under the hammer now, we have eight silver vases belonging to Gerald.
They've been in a cabinet ever since 1953, haven't they?
So it's time they've got to go. Who have you brought along with you?
-I've bought along my daughter, Julie.
-You've been looking at these vases in the cabinet for a long time?
You took it to the right chap. Michael is our silver expert.
I know you waxed lyrical over these.
They're lovely. The main thing is they're clean and commercial.
Nobody collects them, but they're usable and functional.
-I'm 100% sure we'll get away with them.
-There's confidence for you.
Let's find out if these bidders are going to put their hands in their pockets.
Let's put it to the test. Good luck.
I've got several bids. I'm going to start you at 250. 260 in the room.
At 260. 280 can I say?
At £260 in the room, at 260. Anybody going on? Are you in?
At £260. In the room. Sitting at 260.
-Have you done?
-Hammer's gone down.
£260. That was the first bid. The maiden bid.
These commercial lots are always going to be short and sweet,
because the trade value them roughly the same price.
So he had several bids, that was the top bid.
-One bid in the room went slightly more, that's it.
-Happy? That was quick, wasn't it?
-Yes, it was quick.
Next, Lynne's painting, and I reckon this could go sky high.
The name James Humbert Craig has got the phone lines booked today,
that's for sure. Lynne, it's caused quite a stir.
-And it cost you £2.
-It's an auction, anything can happen.
-Thank you very much.
-It's going under the hammer right now.
We have a lot of interest in this. One, two, three commissioned bids.
Good for you, Lynne, here we go.
One, two, three we've got.
-Three phone bids.
-Three phone bids.
So I'm going to start with the highest bid of £380.
At £380. Commissioned bid.
Is there 400? Is there 400?
400 from the telephone.
Commissioned bids are all out. At £400 on the telephone.
Is there 20?
-Someone in the room now.
-At £420 on the internet. At £420.
-Back on the internet, see?
At £420 for the very last time.
I like your sense of theatre. 450.
470? At £450 to the telephone.
Is there 470?
520 on the net. Is there 550?
-That's what you said.
At £570 on the internet.
At £570 and selling.
-Lynne, you're in the money.
-£570 for the very last time.
Thank you very much.
Oh, do you know, it was worth selling, actually, for £570.
-Not bad for a £2 investment.
Are you going to treat the family, or treat yourself?
We wanted to go to see Pompeii.
But we're going to see my sister in Lancaster,
so I might just put it towards a hire car and the rest towards a holiday.
-Well done. Good spot, Will.
There you are. That's it. We're coming to the end of our day in the auction room.
It's all over for our owners
and what a cracking day it's been.
Lovely surprise for Lynne. She wasn't expecting that, was she?
All credit to our experts,
because it's not easy putting a value on antiques,
as you've just seen.
Join us again next time, but, until then, it's goodbye
from all of us here in Hampshire.
Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd
Flog It! comes from a unique venue, HMS Warrior in Portsmouth's Historic Dockyard.
Experts Michael Baggott and Will Axon are all aboard and are trawling through the crowds to find special booty. And they are in luck as two items go from jumble sale to auction house making huge profits for their owners.
We also walk Horatio Nelson's deck on HMS Victory, the vessel that led Britain to its greatest naval victory, the Battle of Trafalgar.