We offer confirmation/probate valuations of house contents in all Aberdeenshire areas including– Sandend Sandhaven Sauchen Skene Strachan Strathdon Strichen Stuartfield Tarland Tarves ITG Provide confirmation/probate valuations in accordance with HMRC guidelines.
Confirmation valuation reports will be prepared within 5 days of our valuer’s visit and will provide a clear indication of the market value of each item within the estate. The valuation report will include images with clear and accurate descriptions enabling quick identification of items of value.
Chattels Gallery Guide
The items pictured below are just a small sample of similar items recently valued by ITG Confirmation valuations. The gallery will hopefully be
helpful & educational in demonstrating the wide array of antiques, collectibles & everyday objects we value on a daily basis. An orange ground Baluch prayer rug, having multiple stylised flower head medallions to centre, within red, white and black borders, fringed. A Chinese cloisonné vase, with narrow neck, decorated with flowers on a turquoise ground and raised with dragons chasing flaming pearls, bears four character mark to base. An early 20th century Chinese baluster shaped porcelain vase, with flared rim, polychrome decorated with birds sitting amongst flowers and foliage, bears two character mark to base. A mid 18th century and later brass lantern clock, dial marked Nathaniel Hedge of Suffolk, with a pierced and foliate engraved frame above a chapter ring set out in Roman numerals, the dial also engraved with foliage. An Edwardian mahogany mantel clock, the silvered dial with Roman numerals, with eight day movement, chiming gong. An unusual yellow and white metal and diamond set ring of naturalistic design, set five diamonds of approx. 0.50 carats combined. An 18 carat white gold and diamond bracelet, having flattened herringbone bracelet, set five round diamonds in raised claw mounts. A pair of white metal, pearl, and diamond earrings, set white pearls of naturalistic form beneath floral cluster diamond set mounts, stamped 14K to reverse. A pair of plated Empire style table lamps, raised on triform bases, decorated with stylised foliage. A large and impressive late Victorian decorated glass Sarsaparilla jar, of cylindrical form with internally gilded mushroom cover, the body having gilt foliate scrollwork and banner decoration. A glass paraffin lamp, with frosted spherical shaped shade over duplex burner, glass and brass Corinthian capital with hexagonal body and stepped base. A good Victorian ‘Nailsea’ cranberry glass frigger pipe, of two-piece construction, the curved stem with tapering upper shaft over five knops, with all over enamelled festooning, the large ovoid bowl with thistle-shaped connector. A brass paraffin lamp. The flaring glass shade having frilled rim fading from pink to opaque, raised upon central ribbed brass stem and circular base. A coloured glass mounted centrepiece. The pink cut glass bowl having a lobed rim with plain and textured geometric panels to exterior, raised upon gilt metal mount having twin foliate scrolling handles and stem modelled as a female nude leading to the spreading scroll pierced base. A Bohemian overlay glass bottle and stopper, of green glass having white overlay decorated with floral garlands. A Bohemian overlay glass vase. Of cylindrical form having waisted neck and footed base, decorated with floral oval plaque on a gilt enriched blue ground. A large Royal Worcester porcelain twin handled vase, the ovoid shaped body upon a moulded plinth base, the green and merging cream ground hand painted with figures and fruit, printed puce marks to underside, raised upon an ebonized circular wooden plinth stand. A Royal Worcester pedestal dish. The bowl decorated with floral panels raised upon three grotesque masks and cornucopia above a circular foot, the whole upon a gilt enriched blush ivory ground. A Walter Moorcroft pottery dish. Decorated in the Hibiscus pattern on glazed green ground, with impressed marks, painted initials and paper label Potters to the late Queen Mary. Similar Posts: