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Working for Cheffins
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Our traditional paintings and prints department offers a wonderful selection of Old Master paintings from the early 16th to the late 19th century for sale, including works from the schools of Renaissance, Mannerism, Baroque, the Dutch ‘Golden Age’, Rococo, Neoclassicism and Romanticism.
The quality and value of traditional fine art is dependent upon the subject, condition and, of course, the artist. We have a wealth of both in-house and specialist consultant expertise and our team painstakingly research unidentified works and liaise closely with the relevant institutions and leading authorities to identify and establish provenance to provide the most accurate valuations either for insurance purposes or prior to offering artwork for auction.
Works offered at our auctions span the full breadth of mediums including oils, watercolours, drawings, etchings and engravings.
Note. To upload multiple images, click the 'Choose Files' button and select ALL images you wish to send.
View a selection of items sold at recent Cheffins Fine Art auctions.
Attributed to Jan van Belcamp (Flemish, c. 1610-1653)
Archibald Thorburn (Scottish, 1860-1935)
Sir Alfred Munnings, PRA, RWS (British, 1878-1959)
Thomas Gainsborough, RA (British, 1727-1788)
Jean-Baptiste Vanmour and Studio (French, 1671-1737)
Philipp Peter Roos, called Rosa da Tivoli (German, 1657-1706)
§ Peter Biegel (British, 1913-1988)
Circle of Hans Eworth (Flemish, fl. 1540-1574) 3rd Quarter of the 16th Century
§ Antoine Bouvard (French, 1870-1956)
Charles Cooper Henderson (British, 1803-1877)
John Wootton (British, c. 1682-1764)
Peter Tillemans (Anglo-Flemish, 1684-1734)
A signed book by Mark Twain sold for £20,000 at Cheffins.
Our 20th century team give us their top picks of this month’s sale.
Antique Lalique glassware is seeing price rises at auction, Martin Millard gives us the lowdown.
Two London-based collections will feature at The Art & Design Sale this month, Gabrielle Downie talks us through them.
The only art form invented in Britain is making a comeback, Brett Tryner explains.