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Set of Early Navajo Silver, Collection of Linda Ronstadt offered by Tod Donobedian Antiques; Price Upon Request.
Spoon dimensions as follows:
1-Whirling log design on bottom and on face of spoon 5 1/2"L x 1 1/8"W x 5/8"D
2-Whirling log design on bottom with crossed arrows on top 4 3/4"L x 1 1/4"W x 5/8"D
3-Arrow design on bottom with cross on face of spoon 5"L x 1 1/8"L x 5/8"D
4-Thunderbird on bottom 4 3/4"L x 1" x 3/8"W
5-Cross on bottom with swastika on face 4 1/4"L x 7/8"W x 3/8"D
PLACE OF ORIGIN: United States
DATE OF MANUFACTURE: Early 1900s
PERIOD: Early 20th Century
MATERIALS AND TECHNIQUES: Silver
WEAR: Wear consistent with age and use
HEIGHT: 0.13 in.
WIDTH: 5.5 in. (14 cm)
DEPTH: 1.5 in. (4 cm)
DEALER LOCATION: San Francisco, CA
NUMBER OF ITEMS: 8
Surfing net, I came across a very nice duck collection, isn't it? and it seems, our collector has much more interesting hobbies, than just to collect ducks in the bathroom...
A coaster, or beermat, is a mat used to rest glasses of beer (or other beverages) upon. Public houses usually will have them spread out across the tables. They are used not just to protect the surface of the table, but, as they are usually made out of paper, they can also be used to absorb condensation dripping along the glass or serve as an ad-hoc notepad. Beermats are often branded with alcohol advertising.
© 2011, Art Lebedev Studio, Photo: Nikolay Danilov
Cafeteria on the fifth floor of the Art Lebedev Studio, Russia, a collection of coasters on the wall behind the bar.
60-year-old Pamela Cole has spent most of her life putting together an impressive collection of over 2,000 ceramic cats, and doesn’t plan to stop anytime soon.
When Ms. Cole says she’s crazy about cats, you best believe she means it – her house in Hollywood, Birmingham is practically full of ceramic cats, from a common replicas of cartoon characters like Top Cat, to 7th century BC Egyptian statuettes.
This unusual obsession with ceramic cats can be traced back to Pamela Cole’s childhood years, in the 1940s, when her mother bought her a cat to stop her feeling lonely. It was a simple pottery cat from a gift store in Corporation Street, but it kick-started her passion for collecting, and from then on she spent her days scouring shops and craft fairs in search of cat china.
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Corkscrew - device for drawing corks from bottles, typically consisting of a pointed metal spiral attached to a handle or screw mechanism was invented in the middle of XVII century.
The collection of corkscrews in the museum of wine, Paris, France.
See, http://www.corkscrewmuseum.com/ - The Virtual Corkscrew Museum for more images and articles.
Collecting navel lint is probably not the kind of hobby you want to bring up in a conversation, but that hasn’t stopped a 45-year-old librarian from collecting his own belly button fluff, for the last 26 years.
Graham Barker, from Perth, Australia started his bizarre collection when he noticed his own navel lint, one night, and became curious about how much fluff a person produces. The only way to answer his own question was to monitor his own belly button, and collect the lint. Contrary to what most people believe when they hear about his weird habit, Graham isn’t obsessed with lint, nor does he spend most of his time checking his navel. He is only driven by curiosity, and dedicates a mere ten seconds a day to collecting the fluff, right before stepping into the shower.
The amount of fluff he finds in his navel every night depends on the type of clothes he’s been wearing that day, but he has noticed thermal underwear is the most productive. Each night, he takes whatever he can find in his belly button and stores it in a clay jar, bought specifically for collecting lint. At the end of each year, he ads the lint to his grand collection. In the 26 years that he has been collecting his own fluff, he managed to fill three glass jars, and he is already working on his fourth. Believe it or not, his extensive collection weighs just 22 grams.
Graham Barker admits that lint, as a raw material, is worthless, but it gains both curiosity and financial value. After being acknowledged by the Guinness Book of Records as the world’s largest collection of navel lint, his three jars of fluff were acquired by a museum, for an undisclosed sum. When they see the belly button lint collection, most visitors have a positive reaction, but there are still those who find it disgusting or simply stupid.
Graham only plans to stop collecting navel lint when he is incapable of doing so anymore, but he reckons he’ll fill up five more jars before then, thus making sure his record doesn’t get beat any time soon.