Antiques Roadshow: Season 7 (2003)

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Season 7
Antiques Roadshow

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Episodes

Air date: Jan 6, 2003

Items appraised in Albuquerque (Part 1 of three) include an 1870s Navajo blanket and a marble lion from Tang Dynasty China (6th-9th centuries) that leaves appraiser Lark Mason Jr. choked up, but not speechless. "It's fantastic," he marvels. "It's among the finest examples of Chinese art I have ever seen on the 'Roadshow'." Also: host Dan Elias explores attractions along the "Turquoise Trail" between Albuquerque and Santa Fe.

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Air date: Jan 13, 2003

Part 2. Items appraised in Albuquerque include a Revolutionary War-era canteen and a diary account of the war written by an ancester of the diary's owner; and a 1908 illustration by British children's book illustrator Arthur Rackham. Also: host Dan Elias visits New Mexico's Petroglyph National Park, where he finds 3000-year-old Pueblo carvings, and Ghost Ranch, near Albuquerque, where he examines dinosaur fossils.

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Air date: Jan 20, 2003

Conclusion. Appraisals in Albuquerque include portrait miniatures with cases and engravings designed by Paul Revere; a 19th-century New England grandfather clock; and two landscapes by Hudson River School painter James Hope (1819-92). Also: host Dan Elias tours Albuquerque's Old Town.

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Air date: Jan 27, 2003

A three-episode stint in Seattle begins. Items appraised include a 17th-century Japanese tea urn, an acetate of a recording by Seattle native Jimi Hendrix, an 1819 book its owner found in a dumpster and a baseball autographed by the 1951 New York Yankees. However, a non-Yankee also signed it and that normally decreases value "dramatically," says appraiser Simeon Lipman. But the non-Yankee was Marilyn Monroe, who, says Lipman, "is the exception to the rule." Also: host Dan Elias visits architect Frank Gehry's Experience Music Project museum.

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Air date: Feb 3, 2003

Appraised in Seattle (Part 2): a lithograph of the famous 1949 Tom Kelly nude photo of Marilyn Monroe, inscribed by Monroe to the owner's father, who assisted Kelly during the photo session; a print depicting the Civil War prison at Andersonville, Ga., drawn by a prisoner; a complete set of Snow White and the Seven Drwarfs figurines; an 1820s clarinet; a landscape painted by Kansas artist artist Birger Sandzen (1871-1954), who was known as "the American Van Gogh"; and a set of autographed Babe Ruth photos. Also: a visit to the Rosalie Whyel Museum of Doll Art in Bellevue, Wash. Dan Elias hosts.

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Air date: Feb 10, 2003

Conclusion. Items appraised at the Seattle Convention and Trade Center include a pair of Federal-era chairs attributed to Salem, Mass., cabinetmaker Samuel McIntyre; a vase fashioned by arts-and-crafts potter Fred Walrath (1871-1921); and objects from the squadron of pilot Jimmy Doolittle. Also: host Dan Elias visits the Center for Wooden Boats on Seattle's Lake Union.

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Air date: Sep 15, 2003

A three-episode stint in Cleveland begins with a thumbnail history of the city, a tour of the Rock & Roll Hall of Fame and a sampling of Civil War photos at the Western Reserve Historical Society. Items appraised at the Cleveland Convention Center include a sideboard and table from a house on Cleveland's "Millionaires Row," a watercolor of the city in 1851, a pair of 18th-century Scottish pistols, a gilded dance card from a 1909 ball, a birdwatching telescope made by Queen Victoria's opticians and a mesh purse embroidered with a portrait of Charlie Chaplin. It is, says appraiser Caroline Ashleigh, "the Rolls-Royce of beaded bags."

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Air date: Sep 22, 2003

Appraised in Cleveland (Part 2 of three): an original framed photograph of the Goodyear blimp U.S.S. Akron's 1931 maiden voyage; an 18th-century maple tilt-top table; and glass and tiles from the Louis C. Tiffany estate in Oyster Bay, L.I. Also: host Dan Elias visits Lakeview Cemetary, which overlooks downtown Cleveland.

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Air date: Sep 29, 2003

A three-week sojourn in Cleveland concludes. Items appraised range from a 1940 Roy Rogers movie poster (for "Young Buffalo Bill") to a Jacobean-style cupboard that was once owned by Ohio politico Mark Hanna, the "President maker" behind William McKinley. Then there's an item a woman bought for 50 cents. "We didn't know what it was," she admits to host Dan Elias. It turns out to be a clock to time racing homing pigeons, and it dates from 1902. Elias also visits Cleveland's Crawford Auto-Aviation Museum (Cleveland rivaled Detroit as an early automotive center), and appraisers Leigh and Leslie Keno trace the history of the Chevrolet Corvette.

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Air date: Oct 6, 2003

Part 1 of 3 in Mobile, Ala., includes a lap desk that may have been given to Martha Washington's granddaughter by the Marquis de Lafayette; and a watch that belonged to baseball legend Leroy "Satchel" Paige. Also: a vase made by ceramic artist George Ohr.

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