Antique Collecting magazine – Current issue

The latest issue of Antique Collecting magazine is out soon – celebrating the Platinum Jubilee. This month, we explore why collectors love royal memorabilia, and what you need to buy; the timepieces beloved by royalty, and how the monarchy has used artworks to present a positive image to subjects. Keep scrolling to see everything that’s inside.

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Reigns on Parade: The monarchy’s need to control their subjects’ opinion of them dates back to Elizabeth I, writes historian Andrew Graham-Dixon

Time for Tea: Author Gillian Walkling celebrates that most British beverage, and the intricate caddies and chests made to house its leaves

Grate British Isles: Nutmeg graters shed light on both the spice’s popularity and the era in which they were used, writes John Reckless

White Heat: Why platinum has been a jewellery lovers’ favourite since Edwardian times to the present day

Royal Watchers: The Queen has one of the most enviable collections of timepieces in the world. But which brands make the monarchy chime?

Memory Reign: From the coronation of Charles II to William and Kate’s wedding, collectors are suckers for royal memorabilia. We separate the duds from the must haves

An Auctioneer’s Lot: Discover why Charles Hanson is a fan of the royals and particularly sweet on a baby’s blanket knitted by Queen Mary which appeared in his saleroom

Saleroom Spotlight: Read about some 80 first editions annotated by the literary giants who wrote them going under the hammer in London

PLUS – All the latest news from the top auction houses, events and the market

6 thoughts on “Antique Collecting magazine – Current issue

  • Pingback: Antique Collecting magazine - June editorial

    • March 3, 2016 at 8:41 am
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      We started publication in 1966 – so this year is our 50th anniversary!

      Reply
  • June 13, 2017 at 5:19 pm
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    On p.54 of the current issue – Top of the Lots – the main illustration is described as an armorial crest. This is quite incorrect as it is a Coat of Arms. In fact a crest is not present at all which if it were would be a Lion standing on the Crown This is elementary and whoever wrote the description (even without being an heraldic expert) should know the difference between an Armorial and a Crest, (the latter being the emblem on the top alone as the name implies) – especially when writing in a specialist magazine !

    Reply
    • June 15, 2017 at 9:26 am
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      Many thanks for your comments regarding the story in this month’s magazine. The description for the news item was taken from the auctioneer’s catalogue.

      Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 9:31 pm
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    I have many vintage post cards and birthday cards from my family members. Pre WW 1 and earlier.
    Could you please recommend someone that could advise me of the value and sense of history.

    Reply

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