Saturday, September 24, 2011

Brimfiled continued

I didn't want to bog down any of my blogger friends computer so I am blogging this weeks post in 2.
These Wallace Nutting prints are rather small. The frames are 4.5 x 5.5 and the print is a mere 2x3


The smaller the prints the more expensive they are. I had been looking for a long time for small Nutting prints for this area and here they were in Brimfield. The frames are not in mint condition, but I will keep the prints in the original frames. I now want to find a couple larger Wallace Nutting prints. My husband and I have recently redone every room in the house, and have started to collect antiques prints. I have quite a few different artists.

I just absolutely adored these wall planters. I wished I cold have taken each and every one of them home with me. This booth had a lot of really nice pieces. This booth also had a lot of nice prints, but the dealer was priced rather high. Which here in MA we don't seem to have the deals that I see most bloggers in other states find.
Look at these beauties.
This is the first one I found, it was laying on a table and I took a picture to show my sister.


Then when I found a whole group of them, I was so excited like I was bringing them home....



I just love this one



I had found this vase a couple months ago in one of our local vintage shops.
I just love the back the way it curls like a cobra ready to attack. I have some Astilbes in it here but it sure did look sweet also with hydrangeas. I will be using this often next garden season.

Now on to the vases at Brimfield.

This blue vase is so pretty and would look so pretty in my blue bedroom. I just love the colored glass. I wish I had a nice sunny window for a colored glass collection.




                                     
 
 
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And look at this beautiful yellow, there is just something happy about yellow.

I am looking forward to returning to Brimfield in the Spring.
Hugs,
Ellen

Linking this to Marys Share the love Wednesday
and





22 comments:

Shirley said...

Beautiful prints and I know both you and your hubby are in love with this artist. I'm glad Brimfield was not a flop for you. Wait till spring as you will be walking your little feet off looking at so many items..the wall planters were beautiful..it could get dangerous..

~Lavender Dreamer~ said...

The vases are all so pretty! Lots to see...and buy! WOW! ♥

Confessions of a Plate Addict said...

Great finds and what fun! I wish I were not so far away! Happy weekend!...hugs...Debbie

xinex said...

Those are so pretty, Ellen, especially the hanging ones. My favorite is the one with a bird....Christine

Rosemary@villabarnes said...

Nice Nutting prints. Thanks for the little tour.

Mikey @ Shabby French Cottage said...

So sad...All these lovely photos from Brimfield all over Blogland! I'm bummed I couldn't go! Ha! Now Following! Thank you for all your lovely comments!

~Mikey @ Shabby French Cottage
www.shabbyfrenchcottage.com

Betsy said...

Those prints are gorgeous. So glad you found them and were able to take them home with you. The wall planters are adorable, but they sure are expensive. At least you can enjoy them on your blog:-)
Thanks so much for sharing.

Jann Olson said...

Wow! What a collection. I know about McCoy pottery and that it is pricey. I have never seen wall planters before. I have a bit of a bird fettish, so the one with the bird is my favorite. The prints are beautiful. I zoomed in so I could see them better.

Lori said...

Love the prints and such pretty vases!

Desire Empire said...

Love those vases and they all look great together. Pity you can't take them all.

Cindy Adkins said...

So many treasures--oh my gosh, they're beautiful!! What amazing finds!
XO
Cindy

lvroftiques said...

Ellen your Nutting prints are beautiful! And the wall pockets are wonderful too. Vanna

Penny @ The Comforts of Home/Flea Market Makeovers said...

What wonderful things you found!!

The Summer Porch said...

WOW! I can tell you Ellen we have no deals in Ontario! :)
What a fantastic collection, the vases alone are precious. I like the idea your keeping the prints in their original frames.
Have a wonderful day,
Hugs Rosemary...x

Ido said...

Hi Ellen,
Love those vases and the vegetable planters are gorgeous!
XXX Ido

Lauren @ My Wonderfully Made said...

Those prints are beautiful -- I especially like them because they're so small!

Cindy said...

Beautiful vases! Love the yellow one with the bird!!!
Thanks so much for visiting :)
Blessings,
Cindy

Audrey said...

So glad you found your prints...most of the fun is in the hunt!
Blessings, Audrey

Zuni said...

Thanks for stopping by my post and your nice comments, Ellen. Great post; I want to go to Brimfield!

Poppy said...

Oh my,these are gorgeous treasures! I love those wall planters... so beautiful! And the glass display is stunning. Thanks for this Brimfield tour... enjoyed peeking at all these treasures. The Tablescaper had a similar post on Brimfield and I'm so glad I can enjoy these treasures through posts like yours. Thanks for sharing with us and for your endearing comment on my Fall Luminaries. It was a pleasure to have you over. Have a great week!Hugs~Poppy

http://withadashofcolor.blogspot.com/

Kelli said...

Love the vases! And I'm a new follower. Yay!

Kelli @ TheTurquoisePiano.blogspot.com

Honey at 2805 said...

Great prints and beautiful vases. My fav is the one with the bird. I understand, it was hard to find a real bargin in Round Rock, though I did manage to & was happy with my purchases. The heat really slowed me down..it was merciless!

Thank you for linking to Potpourri Friday. I appreciated your participation. Sorry I'm so tardy in commenting, but I've been away for the past four days. Hope to see you again this week!

Beaded ornaments

My 50th Birthday banner my sister made for my surprise party

Hedda Hopper


Birth:

May 2, 1890
Death:

Feb. 1, 1966
Actress, Journalist. Despite a 23 year career that encompassed over 120 motion picture appearances and chorus girl roles on Broadway to motion pictures, she is best remembered for her newspaper column and radio show that focused exclusively on Hollywood gossip, a subject she was able to tell more about to her audience due to her Hollywood insider status. Born Elda Furry in Holidaysburg, Pennsylvania, she left school to act on Broadway. In 1913 she married marquee star William DeWolfe, a man who was 32 years her senior. They had one son, and divorced in 1922, but she kept his name for the rest of her life (and changed her name to Hedda on the advice of a numerologist). In 1931 she began “The Hedda Hopper Show”, which initially ran as a 15 minute gossip show mostly devoted to Hollywood marriages and divorces. Enormously popular, it ran until 1951, and on the strength of its popularity she started the “Hedda Hopper’s Hollywood” column in the Los Angeles Times in 1938. She steadily gained a reputation for exposing tidbits about the lives of Hollywood figures, and created a character of herself in her own right, especially in regard to her vast collection of sometimes outrageous hats, and a long standing feud with rival gossip columnist Louella Parsons. With the advent of television’s popularity in the late 1940s and early 1950s, he radio show waned, but she herself became a staple of television programs and game shows, being a frequent panelist on “What’s My Line?’, and appear on shows like “I Love Lucy”, “The Colgate Variety Hour” and “The Beverly Hillbillies”. In 1960 she received the Journalistic Merit award, and published her autobiography “The Whole Truth and Nothing But!”, which recapped her over 20 years or being an Hollywood insider. She died in Los Angeles of double pneumonia in 1966, working right up until her passing. As a Hollywood icon, she created a number of friends and enemies; she gave harsh advice to actress Ida Lupino, which helped her gain recognizable part, but was despised by actress Joan Bennett, who once sent her a skunk. In 1985 a movie about the feud between her and Parsons was released as “Malice in Wonderland”, which Jane Alexander as Hedda Hopper and Elizabeth Taylor as Louella Parsons