Samuel Herrup Antiques

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Samuel Herrup Antiques

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https://www.samuelherrup.com/ | 413-229-0424
116 Main Street, Post Office Box 248,Massachusetts

Samuel Herrup has been the business of selling American furniture, art, and ceramics since 1971. The guidelines have been to buy the best possible examples of a particular period, that these pieces be aesthetically interesting, that the condition be as original as possible, and that each piece is guaranteed as to age, origin, and condition.

The business has grown to include examples of American folk art, Chinese export and ceramics, European and British art and ceramics, and needlework. We always have on display fine examples of American Queen Anne, William & Mary and Federal furniture, American redware and stoneware, and English creamware and pearlware.

We enjoy working with collectors interested in building specific collections and people furnishing their homes with antiques. We have sold to museums around the country including the Metropolitan Museum, Winterthur Museum, Chipstone Foundation, and Colonial Williamsburg.

    • Samuel Herrup Antiques - Jan 3, 2020

      Samuel Herrup has been the business of selling American furniture, art and ceramics since 1971. The guidelines have been to buy the best possible examples of a particular period, that these pieces be aesthetically interesting, that the condition be as original as possible, and that each piece is guaranteed as to age, origin, and condition. The busi...

    • May 29, 2018

      The Glebe House Museum & Gertrude Jekyll Garden will host a Decorative Arts lecture about Redware, Tuesday, June 5 at 7:00 pm at the Glebe House located at 49 Hollow Road, Woodbury, CT. Samuel Herrup, redware expert and owner of Samuel Herrup Antiques in Sheffield, Massachusetts will speak about the newly acquired Redware Collection at the Gleb...

    • Aug 25, 2005

      Colette Donovan, Merrimacport, Mass. Where floor plans are concerned, it is the rare antiques show that deviates from the norm. Most are as regular as a grid painting by Mondrian, who had Manhattan traffic in mind when he created “Broadway Boogie Woogie.” Show managers likewise envision customers cruising like yellow cabs down one aisle and up ...