Teams from both sides of the Atlantic square up as Bargain Hunt visits Norfolk. By the end of the show, only a few pounds separate the teams - who will be victorious?
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Today, representatives of the United States of America
meet a team from Great Britain.
Two countries united by a common language and their love of...
Let's go bargain hunting. Gee whizz.
old allies are combatants at the Norfolk Showground
on the outskirts of Norwich.
But which team will emerge victorious?
'American Air Force wives Cheryl and Carol
'hope James Braxton's nose can sniff out a winner.'
Smells like it's silver.
'Catherine Southan tries something fishy.'
'Which, hopefully, will guarantee a win for Brits Val and Kerry.
'And I'll be finding out how this strange gift
'from a Chinese Emperor to a Spanish King ended up in rural Suffolk.'
-Here we all are. Hi, everyone.
-Val, this isn't your first outing on television.
-No. It isn't.
Because I've been on Generation Game with my son.
-How did you get on?
-We came runners-up.
We got some lovely leather jackets and I got to dance with the Gurkhas.
In a lime green outfit with a kukri knife.
-That'll be a riot.
-Dangerous. I've always admired the Gurkhas.
-You love a bit of music, Val.
-I do. I also met Liberace.
-Are you one of his fan club?
-I was one of his fan club.
-What was he like?
-Delightful. I was friends with the president of his fan club.
She asked would I want to come to his show on his last trip to London.
I said I'd love to. She got me front row seats. A fantastic concert.
I got invited to his 64th birthday party at Selfridges.
-Kerry, you used to be a nurse.
-An auxiliary nurse for 12 years.
-That's a long old stretch.
-I enjoyed it, though.
-Probably the day I was working. I was only 18.
We had footballers in, six from the same team with all broken legs.
It had been very rainy, a very muddy pitch and, at 18, I had to give all of them a bed bath.
-I loved every second!
-One after another after another?
-One after another.
-Apart from young lusty footballers, what else do you collect?
I like to collect romantic postcards or First World War postcards.
Who knows what you're going to find when you get out there.
Very good luck, girls. Now, across the ocean we come.
Cheryl, how did you and Carol meet?
Actually, we work together at RAF Lakenheath.
We had children in the same hospital. Our husbands are maintainers on the F-15s.
They work together.
-How many people are on the base here in Britain?
Now, you just love knocking around Britain for the antiques.
Oh, yes. Love it.
-Any antique auction we can get our hands on...
Not only car boots and auctions. You like to go visiting.
Oh, we LOVE the castles - Leeds Castle, Warwick Castle.
Just love seeing how they used to live.
-Carol, explain what an Air Force brat is all about.
-I was raised an Air Force brat.
My dad used to crew heavy aircraft, so KC-135s.
This is the only life that I've ever known, the military life.
-All your life on bases?
-You married a military man.
-Yes. I did.
-Will your children be employed in the military?
-My sons will.
-My daughters will not.
-It's all organised with you guys.
How do you rate your chances, then?
-Full of confidence?
-We're in it to win it.
-You're going to beat these girls?
Competition across the Atlantic. I love it. Now, the money moment.
£300 apiece. Which is nice, isn't it? You know the rules.
Your experts await. And off you go! And very, very, very good luck.
This is going to be fun, isn't it?
-So, ladies, today is the day that we make our fortune.
-What do we want to buy?
-Costume jewellery. The bigger the better.
-Lots of diamante?
-Where do you want to go?
Let's go for it.
-Red team, this is the dress. This is for you.
-I like centre stage!
My head's too big for it.
-It would give me a headache.
-Gives me a headache as well.
-'Quite right, little dog.
'Tell them to get buying!'
May we look in the cabinet?
-That's sweet, isn't it?
-I like it.
-Let's see if we can get it for 20, if you want to.
-Yeah. I like it.
I shouldn't be so casual about it.
The padlock is silver.
The actual bracelet itself?
It may not be marked.
It's rare that individual links are marked.
Smells like silver.
It's got a silver clasp. It's got a silver mark there.
-So you would think...?
-It would be rather cheating if it wasn't.
But silver's... That's maybe a couple of ounces.
See if he'll do 20, 25.
-You've got your charm bracelet.
This would make a lovely piece for us. If I gave you 20?
Would you do it for 25?
< No. I'll do it for 30. That's the bottom line.
-Do you think we can make a profit?
-Yeah. I think you can.
-30, then. It's a deal.
Thank you. That's really kind.
'Dirty 30. One down. How's it going, James?'
A purchase after eight minutes and I think it's a winner at £30.
I think it's very nice.
Whether my sense of smell is going to serve me well, I do not know.
'Well, if anyone can sniff out a bargain, it's you, James.
'Let's see where Catherine's got to.'
Move on! What about that?
-That's quite impressive.
-Yes. I like that.
-Can we have a look at that, Mrs Stallholder, please?
Looks a bit battered around the edges.
-What metal is it?
-Brass? Can we take it out into the light?
What do you think?
It looks good but where your hand is, it's slightly bent.
It is a bit bashed about, but do you think somebody would buy this
as a sort of interior piece? The peacock is quite striking.
It's got to go in the right place.
It would look fantastic over a huge fireplace. In the right setting.
If you've got a couple of people interested,
you could make a profit.
-It's just, it's not quality.
It is unusual. We wanted to find something unusual.
-If you were going to pay £20, £30.
-Do you think we can sweet-talk her?
-I'll try, shall I?
-Go on, then.
-You said 40. Is there any way you can bring it down a bit more?
-Shall we go in?
I haven't got any room to manoeuvre.
-I want to make a profit.
We do like it, but I think... Shall we wait and maybe come back?
-I think we should.
-Cos we're not...
-We're not 100% certain.
-If I said 38, would that help?
Does that tempt you a bit more?
Would you take 37? I can't say no for £1!
Ah. Thank you. Shall we? Are you in agreement, Catherine?
< A bird in the hand. LAUGHTER
-We've just got to get it now.
-I think we have. 37. It's sold.
Fantastic team. They've got excellent negotiation skills, especially the mum. She's feisty.
She wants a bargain so she's not going to give in easily.
I think we're doing all right. We're gonna do well.
'Nothing like confidence, Catherine. We shall see.'
-What about these?
-Are they napkin rings?
-They're quite fun.
-This one's got your suit on.
It's got my figure as well.
-It's hard, isn't it?
-It is hard.
-Thank you very much.
What is it called?
-Does anybody play?
It makes great television if you can play. Not so good if you can't.
That is weighty.
-Don't drop it!
-Oh! The price makes me drop it!
-What is it?
-That is a lot of money.
STALLHOLDER: It's not a cheap thing.
It's beautiful quality.
I mean, value wise...
Does somebody else want to hold it?
I'll hold it. I'll hug the fish.
< I can do 125 on that.
That is the best. Shall we think about it?
-Would you do it for 100?
-You do try hard.
Let's think about it.
-Can I give it back to you? It's extremely heavy.
-We may return.
Thank you very much.
'Will that little fishy be the catch of the day or the one that got away?
'Right. What have the blues hooked?'
-The spirit level.
They say at auction they sell quite well.
Shall I find out? Excuse me? How much for the level?
STALLHOLDER: It can be 18.
How about 15? Go on, then. >
I enjoy this because my father made things.
This is something that I could see him using.
And we've got military.
We've got a military arrow.
It's really nice, I think.
-All right. Deal.
-You can't ignore a really kind offer like that.
That's really nice. Thank you very much indeed.
'The blues are doing their level best!
'Meanwhile, I found something that's not quite what it first appears.
'If you see what I mean.'
Always nice to see a few sticks of furniture in these fairs.
What more appropriate object can you have on a leather-topped desk
than a lovely antique leather volume? Look at that!
That's called a whole calf covered volume.
The calf of leather goes around the spine
and entirely over the boards.
If we look on the spine it says, Comment Sur La Bible.
A comment on the Bible.
While it's got what they call a distressed spine,
it adds to the volume's old world charm.
You can see it's got nicely marbled inside boards.
The title page gives you the title and also the date.
Apart from the spine, it seems to be in pretty good condition.
Are you really going to want to read a volume in French,
a comment on the Bible?
Actually, this is a surprising book because it contains a big secret.
# Ta-da! #
It's a book box. Some time in the 19th century,
or maybe the early 20th century,
a book binder bought this good, genuine, early 18th-century book
and he destroyed it
by cutting all the pages out and putting more of the marble paper in,
so that you've got a secret place.
When this is sitting on a desk
or in a library,
a burglar would have no idea that this is not a real book.
You could hide things.
At the time of Prohibition
in America, you might want to hide a nip of Scotch.
Look how beautifully the book binder has cut the pages,
so that they do look like real pieces of paper.
Which is one of the things that makes it so realistic.
So, what do you have to pay for an 18th-century relic
that's been transformed into a security device?
This thing would cost you a cool £30.
'Right, back to the shopping. What's your plan, Catherine?'
-I think we pretty much exhausted outside.
-I think we have.
-Do you want to have a little look inside?
-That's a good idea.
We've had 25 minutes.
What's in here?
-It's like a treasure trove!
'Ah! But treasure, dear Catherine, costs!'
-Is it silver?
-Silver plate. >
-Have we got that sort of money?
-No. It's £350.
-Is it? I didn't hear you say that bit.
That's really nice, that hatpin.
It's Georgian. So that's about 1810 or something.
This is tortoiseshell.
Look how fragile that is. To be intact is probably quite rare.
What's the price? < The very best is £60.
< I think it's an unusual item.
It's very unusual. Very fragile.
-That says, "I want it."
Good points. Bad points.
It's in beautiful condition. Lovely tortoiseshell.
Intact, so quite rare. Nice and early, about 1810.
Bad points. It's quite flimsy.
-Who's going to buy this?
-I just love it.
-Do you love it?
-We will have it. It's sold.
-Sold to the ladies in red!
-I like that.
-That does look quite nice.
That is large and magnificent.
'Bit like yourself, James.'
What on earth was it used for?
Laundry. So you throw sheets in there and everything.
Let's have a quick look for damage.
It's quite crucial. There's a bit there.
-It's worn on the ground. Amazing that it's lasted.
This would be a Victorian, Edwardian laundry basket.
-It's still sound. Norfolk is famous for basketwork.
-Do you think it came from Norfolk?
-It probably has.
-It's priced at £45.
-I think we can get it a lot better than that.
-I hope we can.
-I think we should try.
-Would you take 30 on this?
You're a hard man. 32, then?
No. 35 and that's definitely the lowest.
-Cheryl, you're an unbeliever, aren't you?
-I'm very sceptical.
-It's up to you, Carol.
-It's in your ball.
-It's a deal.
I think we'll be pleasantly surprised.
I like it, Carol. I like your optimism. It's infectious.
'Blues, you are done.
'Reds, you need your third item.'
-Ten minutes left.
-What happens if we don't get the third item?
We will get our third item! Have faith.
If we are going for the fish, we've got to run.
What do you think about that?
A hand-painted spectacle case.
-This is leather. This is board.
-It's been hand-painted.
-How much is that?
-How much do you want?
-I can't come down on 140.
It's really my bottom price.
I don't think I've ever seen a spectacle case like that.
No. It's very unusual.
Two minutes left. A bit of damage.
-This is decision time. We go for the fish...
-Or for this.
I prefer that.
-Can you just come down a little bit more?
-Only £10. 130.
Your decision, ladies.
As they say, in for a penny, in for a pound.
This is 1820s. Tiny bit of damage.
Quite rare, a painted spectacle case on both sides, in lovely condition.
-I'd rather have that than the fish.
-This is better.
-Thank you very much.
-Thank you very much.
That's it. Time's up.
The experts get the leftover lolly to go and find that vital bonus buy.
How much cash will they have to flash?
Let's keep our eye out for what the red team bought.
'Val and Kerry's first buy was an engraved brass charger.
'They were then charmed by a Georgian butterfly hairpin.
'And their eyes were finally drawn to the hand-painted spectacle case.'
-Begging for a bit of naughtiness.
-I beg your pardon!
-Did you say she's begging for it?
-Did you, Valerie?
-I'm sorry. I did.
-How much did you pay for that?
-That's your big buy.
-We battered her down from 140. Him, actually.
Well, you used your charms.
How much did you spend overall?
-Is Kerry in charge of the money?
227. That's three off 30. I want £173.
-Oh, yes. Even 73.
-She's good at maths.
That's why she's in charge of the money!
-73 smackers going to you.
-Now, you've got a lovely grey matching outfit.
Is that indicative of what you might be going for?
-Like you, then.
Good luck, girls. Why don't we check out what the blues bought?
'James's nose led Cheryl and Carol to a silver charm bracelet.
'Keeping on an even keel, they bagged the spirit level.
'Their final buy was a large laundry basket.
This is magnificent. Hands across the ocean and all that.
-Was it lovely?
-Had an excellent time.
-Was it heaven?
-It was golly George.
Listen, how much did you spend? 300?
-I thought you Yankee girls were big spenders.
-Oh, no. We're bargain hunters.
-Well, I'm proud of you kids.
-As long as you turn in big money.
-Who's got the £220?
220. Lovely. That would be it.
Which is your fave so far?
-Laundry basket, must be!
-We say the laundry basket.
-You're two very practical girls.
Don't know where you've been all my life! £220 is loads of dough.
-What are you going to do with it?
-We were slightly scuppered.
We spent our time outside and the girls wanted a bit of jewellery.
-I'll try and find a bit of jewellery.
-Do you want a pin? A necklace? A brooch?
-I want something in-your-face, that gets your attention.
No-one better qualified to find something in-your-face than Jimmy!
We're heading off somewhere marvellous, to Melford Hall, where I feel something naval coming on.
'Melford Hall is a Tudor mansion filled with treasures.
'Many collected by the distinguished naval family, the Hyde Parkers,
'who lived here for over 300 years.'
The naval presence that dominates this house is this geezer,
Vice-Admiral Sir Hyde Parker.
We see him in this magnificent portrait by Romney
in 1781, just after the battle of Dogger Bank.
Apart from being an extremely successful naval strategist
Hyde Parker, like so many of those naval people in the 18th century,
was inspired also by something called booty.
'the then Captain Hyde Parker commanded HMS Panther
'against the Spanish colony of Manila.
'He engaged the Santissima Trinidad, a huge galleon laden with treasure.'
A two-hour battle ensued,
after which Santissima Trinidad surrendered
and the ship and cargo were in British hands.
That ship and cargo ultimately turned out to be worth some £600,000.
Part of Hyde Parker's share we can see today.
Including this magnificent pair of Chinese Kutani vases.
I like the thought that those vases were sitting
snugly on the vessel in Spanish hands.
The battle took place. They weren't smashed up.
They were saved and somehow they find their place
still today here, in the old family home.
If those are beautiful, what do you think about this baby?
Is that not the most magnificent ivory figure of Our Lord as a child
that you have ever seen?
What is that? Is it two foot six high?
What was the size of the elephant's tusk this was carved out of?
This is a Jesuit Christian interpretation
of an image of Our Lord as a baby, but if you look at his face,
he has a very soulful expression.
This is the face of a much older person
but with the body of a child.
The outstretched hands, as if welcoming you
into the Christian church.
So typical of that powerful Jesuit mission.
This thing was probably carved
around 1700 and, therefore, would have been quite old
at the time that it was "liberated" in the cargo
of the Santissima Trinidad.
The big question is, will our teams at the auction require spiritual guidance?
We've trotted half an hour south from Norwich to Diss
to TW Gaze's saleroom
-to be with Elizabeth Talbot.
-Hello, Tim. Good morning.
Now, first up for the reds, this enormous embossed charger.
Yes, that's what it is. It's an item not that extraordinary.
People don't warm to brass and copper like they used to.
It's a bit too much hard work, keeping it looking nice.
Looks like a metallic dartboard to me! How much?
-£30 to £40.
-They paid £37.
That's generous, £30 to £40. I could see you struggling at £10.
Next up is this so-called Georgian "style"
-butterfly hair ornament.
-It has influence of the Georgian period.
I would not date it to that period myself.
But pretty and may find favour. Quality's not extraordinary.
We've put £30 to £50.
Have you? That's very generous. They paid £60.
I can't understand how you would pay £60 for that, personally.
I long to be proven wrong. I hope you will prove me wrong.
-I'll stand nervously in the sidelines, watching you perform.
Talking about performance, we move on to this spectacle case,
-which has created a frisson of interest.
You've got what is quite an ordinary image.
-A very demure lady.
-Essentially, the surface has all been abraded.
It's been scratched and marked.
We've got a socking great lump out of the papier mache.
On the other side, we've got this amorous scene.
Bedroom, slightly Victorian smutty edge-of-frame stuff.
But it's not erotic, so you miss the erotic market.
You've got a slightly tame bedroom scene that doesn't quite hit the spot.
It isn't a classic erotica piece.
It doesn't fall within that rare collectable market.
You don't see spectacle cases of that nature very often.
It has survived, so I suppose there is a market.
-What's your price?
-Our price is £40 to £60.
-Their price is £130.
-You see what I mean?
Need a bit more excitement for £130. I agree.
On that happy note, they're going to need their bonus buy so let's have a look at it.
Val and Kerry, you spent a magnificent £227.
£73 of leftover lolly went to Catherine. What did you spend it on?
Well, I spent it on...this.
-I like that.
-A curling stone.
-A mini curling stone.
-Well, open it up.
-It's a little inkwell.
-I thought it was charming.
-How much did you pay for it?
-£55 I paid.
I've never sold something like this so I don't know what it'll make.
But sometimes, you get something like this
people haven't seen before and it just takes off.
-Or it could die. But hopefully not.
-It won't die!
I think it's quite a smart little thing.
Let's find out what the auctioneer thinks about Catherine's curling stone.
We're a long way from Scotland, but it appeals.
It does. I think that's gorgeous.
It's a clever concept.
A curling stone fits the form of an inkwell perfectly.
That's really pretty, and quite unusual.
Condition is good.
This will appeal to collectors of inkwells, I'm sure.
That is an area of collectability which is quite strong.
What I think's clever is that you've got some cream coloured pottery.
Somebody's put a transfer print on
that so fools your eye into thinking that this is textured stone.
-Clever, isn't it?
-So, how much?
-We put £50 to £70.
-Great. Catherine paid £55.
-I think she's spot-on.
-I like that.
That's it for the reds. Now for the blues.
-..and her charm bracelet.
-Over to you.
-A few months ago, I'd have said, "Oh, dear."
Because the market for precious metals has improved so much,
people seem to be looking for them and gaining pleasure
from realising there's a lot of charms to collect,
and quite intriguing, cleverly formed.
-Well, that's encouraging.
-What's your estimate?
-We put £50 to £70 on that.
-Our Cheryl did the right thing.
-In with a shout. Yes.
I want you to level with me with this, Elizabeth.
This is a good example of a level with the brass finishings.
Stamped with the maker. Good size.
-It may not be old. Might be '50s.
-Just post-war, I'd have thought.
So not a great age but, my gosh! They were still churning out...
People swear by the older tools.
Not only do they look nice, but they feel good
-and do such a specific job.
-Looks good, feels good.
-Does you good. Well, how much?
£25 to £35 we've put on this.
Excellent. £15 paid. On that theme, we go with the laundry basket.
It's a nice basket. It could be used for lots of other things.
We have a good tradition of wicker work in East Anglia.
The reed beds provide the materials
and there's a lot of appreciation for the craftsmanship.
-So, yes, we rate that.
-I'm getting a warm wonderful feeling.
-We put £28 to £38 on that.
-I love your estimate.
-28 to 38. They paid 35 so they're in the slot.
-In the middle. Yes.
I think they're going to do pretty well but, just in case, let's have a look at their bonus buy.
-Now, you Americanos. You were very, very cheap, weren't you?
Frugal! I love it. £80 spent out of your 300.
That was really gentle spending. £220 went to James Braxton.
The quintessential English gentleman, some would say.
What has the gent spent it on?
-Something one should have on a picnic or a shooting event.
-You both wanted a bit of silver.
-But you were lured by strange things like spirit levels.
-A nice little beaker.
-Can you tell me about it?
It's 1959. It's silver.
Gilded on the inside so it doesn't taint what you're drinking.
Perfect for somebody to put initials on, crest, whatever.
-And the amount you spent?
-Oh! That's not bad.
You watched the man's lips. He's paid £40.
He's predicting between 40 and 60, so a decent profit,
if you decide to go with it at that moment.
Let's find out what the auctioneer thinks about Mr Braxton's beaker.
-There you go, Elizabeth.
-Little heavy beaker.
Nicely marked. About 1940 is the date.
Not very old, but quality. Doesn't look as though it's had a hard life.
Probably intended as a stylish Christening mug of its time.
You can use it for lots of things. It's quite weighty.
Cunning old monkey Braxton paid just £40.
-Do you think it'll turn a profit?
-We put an estimate of £40 to £60.
I think that we'd squeeze something out for him there!
-Well, good luck.
-Thank you very much.
..the maiden bid of £50.
-Been chatting to the reds?
-Not at all.
-You know the rules.
-Yes, we do.
-Anyway, first up is your bracelet.
-Ooh, pressure's on!
And here it is. Stand by for this, kids.
Silver charm bracelet with padlock clasp. Lots of charms to it.
Start me at 50? £50, surely?
< 30, I'll take.
Charm bracelet there for £30. Should be worth that. 20, I'll take.
Good investment piece at £20. Thank you. 20 bid.
£20 I have. I'll take two.
A maiden bid at 20. Should be worth double this.
Any advance on the maiden bid of £20?
-I'm afraid the strategy didn't work.
£20 is minus ten. Now the spirit level.
The John Rabone & Sons large mahogany and brass spirit level.
Start at £22. £22 bid. At 22 only. I'll take five.
A good example there. 22 only. Where's five?
25. 28. 30. 32.
35. 38. 40. Two.
42 here. Looking for five elsewhere.
< At £42. Any advance?
That's very good, isn't it? £42. That's marvellous.
You only paid £15.
Look out! Here comes the laundry basket.
A large two-handled laundry basket.
Start me at 20? £20 on the basket, surely? Come on!
Worth £20 of anybody's money. It's a good one.
Especially if you've got a large baby. £20!
Ten, I'll take. A good piece of basketware. Ten. 12 is bid.
20. 20's the lady further back.
< At 20. Looking for two. At £20.
Don't stop there. At £20. Any advance on £20?
Oh. £20, which is minus 15.
As you had 17 before, you're now plus £2!
-Well, we're in the plus.
-Which, in dollar terms, is getting up.
What are you going to do? You've got £2. That is so funny. £2.
-What are you going to do about this beaker?
-We're going with it.
-You trust him?
-We're going with the bonus buy.
A silver beaker with gilded interior London 1959. Stylish beaker.
I start at £20. £20 I have. At 20.
22. 25. 28. 30. 32.
38. 40. 42. I'm out...
Yes! Well done to Braxton!
..At £42. Am I missing anybody at £42?
-£42. You've got another £2.
-Overall, girls, you've got £4.
-It's a profit.
-It's a profit!
That is mad money.
This could be a winning score, you home and dry, big time.
-So don't go nattering to those reds.
Keep quiet and we'll reveal all in a moment. Fantastic.
-So, girls, are you excited?
-Very. I love auctions.
-What's your prediction?
-Well, I'd like to think we'll do really well.
-But I have my doubts.
-Any particular piece?
That great big charger!
-Well, you paid £37 for it.
-The first lot up.
And here it comes.
The brass charger. Central image of a peacock. Originally, a table top.
Hangs nicely. Good decorative item. Where am I for the brass charger?
-< Start me at £30...?
..£20, come on...!
-..£10, then, to start...?
-..Ten bid. A low start.
At ten. Where's 12? At £10 only.
Where are you at 12? 12 is downstairs! Any advance on £12?
Here comes the hairpin.
The Georgian tortoiseshell and butterfly hair clip.
Apparently circa 1820.
And I start at just £25...
She builds it up and knocks it down.
..32. 35. 38 and 40. 42. 45.
48 and 50. Five and 60...
65 and 70. Five and 90.
Five. 100. 110 and I'm out...
-< ..110. Looking for 20.
At £110. Any advance?
-£110 is plus 50.
Which means, overall,
you are plus 25. I'm knocked out there, Catherine. Well done.
Here comes the spectacle case.
The hand-painted spectacle case with a slightly risqe scene.
-I start at £42...
-We've got a long way to go.
..60. Five. 70. Five. 80. Five.
90. Five. 100. 110.
120. 130. 140, I'm out.
Any advance on £140?
140 is plus ten. Which is plus 35 overall.
-We had faith in that.
-My breath is taken away.
-So is mine!
I didn't see those two last pieces making anything like as much.
So, what about the inkwell?
-What do you think?
-You have £35 in the bank.
-In for a penny, in for a pound.
-We're going with the bonus buy.
Victorian curling stone inkwell. This is lovely. Start me at 50?
£50 surely, the curling stone inkwell...?
..Come on, surely.
20, I'll take. Thank you, sir.
20 I have. I'll take two. 22.
-I'm going to cry.
-No, you're not.
I've lost the gentleman standing. Surely worth more...
Yes. It is worth more.
-I'm so sorry, ladies.
-Never mind. We took the gamble.
-We still came out on top.
-Equals, overall, plus £10.
-There you go.
Isn't this marvellous? Two cocky teams!
Both extremely pleased with themselves because both teams have made profits.
Well, I can reveal that there is only £6 between the teams today.
And the team that's running-up, sadly,
-are our American cousins...
There's no shame in that. I'm going to give you £4 to go home with.
Which, at current exchange rates, is about 6.
-How do you feel about that, Carol?
-Very good. VERY good.
You should walk away with pride because nobody makes profits.
We've loved having you on the show. The victors, who take home £10, is the mother-and-daughter combo.
-Well done, girls.
-I have to say that Catherine making £50 profit
on that hair ornament fair knocked one apart!
Then she made a tenner on her porno spectacle case, which was completely unpredicted.
-You had a dazzling day.
-That wasn't bad!
-Have you had a nice time?
-Good for you, Kerry?
Join us soon for some more bargain hunting, yes?
Subtitles by Red Bee Media Ltd
Teams from both sides of the Atlantic square up as the antiques challenge comes from Norfolk. By the end of the show, only a few pounds separate the teams - who will be victorious?