Based on the popular BBC series running since 1979, the PBS Antiques Roadshow combines history with discovery. Each year, the show visits a handful of cities to appraise items brought in by viewers. Are these items worth a lot of money, more than the visitors expect?
Travel to the Midwest—and back in time—with amazing appraisals at pioneer town Bonanzaville. Highlights include a UND Margaret Cable box, an Elsebeth Haugård silversmith archive, and a B.F. Goodrich Tires advertising sign. One is $30,000-$35,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Phenomenal Phoenix finds abound at the Desert Botanical Garden including Neil Armstrong-signed Apollo 11 Moon Landing photos, a Tongan war club made around 1800, and 1993 "Magic: The Gathering" beta cards. Which is appraised for up to $100,000?Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Say Aloha to amazing Season 11 appraisals revisited 14 years later, including 19th-century Hawaiian poi pounders, a Dirk van Erp copper vase, and an 1888 Joseph Nāwahī oil painting. One is now worth $250,000-$300,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Revisit Alabama appraisals 14 years after ROADSHOW’s visit to Mobile such as an “Indian Tribes of North America" set, a Gale Sayers game-worn jersey, and Chinese glass bottle vases from around 1775. Learn which is now valued at $70,000-$90,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Flashback to phenomenal Philadelphia finds from 2006 including an asscher-cut yellow diamond ring from around 1930, a Charles Rohlfs mahogany chair, and a 1958 Picasso drawing with documentation. Which has skyrocketed in value to $220,000?Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Celebrate trailblazing women in a special hour spotlighting outstanding contributions from female athletes, artists, activists, and more who left an indelible mark on the world around us through their thought-provoking objects and accomplishments.Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Journey back in time with enchanting appraisals at Colonial Williamsburg, including a Tiffany & Co. Pansy brooch, ca. 1905, a Bahne skateboard, and a North Carolina walnut cellarette, ca. 1800. Guess which one is $50,000 to $125,000!Watch Now:Amazon
Discover more standout treasures from Colonial Williamsburg, including a Tony Walton "Mary Poppins" design sketch, an astronaut signed Mercury Project book, and a Gallet flying officer "Red Tail" chronograph. Which one is up to $100,000?Watch Now:Amazon
There's something new among the antiques as this PBS perennial opens its season with a three-week stint in Chicago: "Good Morning America"'s Lara Spencer signs on as host. Items appraised include a "spectacular" 19th-century articulated Japanese iron crayfish; a copy of the Beatles' "Yesterday and Today" album with its original "butcher" cover; a copy of "King Lear" with notes by its original owner---John Barrymore---scribbled in margins; an 1881 John LaFarge drawing; and a portrait of 18th-century Harvard president John Holyoke and a chair he owned. In addition, Spencer takes appraiser Simeon Lipman to a ballgame at Chicago's Comiskey Park, where they stop at souvenir stands in search of "future collectibles."
Part 2 of 3 in San Diego features an 18th-century ivory carved crèche; a banner from George Washington's inauguration ball; and a circa-1900 Turkmenistan rug that's valued at $125,000 to $150,000. Also: the evolution of the cutlass, a 19th-century sailor's sidearm, is discussed aboard the USS Midway, the longest-serving U.S. Navy aircraft carrier of the 20th centuryWatch Now:Amazon
Diego Rivera oil painting; 1967 painting by Alexander Calder; Japanese bronze depicting a mythical figure; Fisk Tire Boy sign.
Fifteen years after first visiting Des Moines, Iowa, ANTIQUES ROADSHOW looks back on featured items to see if their value has changed. Highlights include a Rambling Mickey Mouse toy with its original box, ca. 1934; Charles Lindbergh memorabilia; and a Samuel McIntire medallion that has soared in value from $70,000-$90,000 to $200,000-$300,000.Watch Now:Amazon
Revisit OKC appraisals from 15 years ago that have been updated with today’s market value, including Bill Graham handbills, a Gallé Marquetry vase made around 1900, and Art Deco travel posters. Which has more than doubled in value since 2003?Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Discover memorable finds appraised at ANTIQUES ROADSHOW back in 1999, such as an Austrian “Naughty” cat bronze made around 1900, a Margaret Mitchell archive, and a Cartier diamond ring from about 1940. Find out which is valued at $20,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Phoenix treasures heat up at the Desert Botanical Garden with a Hassan El Glaoui Tempera painting made around 1970, a Line Vautrin Talosel mirror, and a diamond horseshoe brooch from about 1900. One is appraised for $75,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Superb San Antonio appraisals abound when ANTIQUES ROADSHOW visits the McNay Art Museum and finds a Van Cleef & Arpels diamond ring, an 1897 San Antonio Folk Art carved cane, and a Käthe Kollwitz print & drawing. Learn which is $80,000-$140,000!Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Celebrate the collective history of our country through personal accounts behind standout treasures like a Navajo belt, bracelet & basket, a WWI peach can label letter, and James McNeill Whistler artwork. Which is now valued at $165,000-$250,000?Watch Now:AmazoniTunes
Conclusion. In Richmond, items include Langston Hughes-signed first editions; a 1935 "Bride of Frankenstein" pressbook that includes many of the graphics used for the film's top posters; and an 1890 Frank Henry Shapleigh oil painting. Also: tall case clocks are discussed during a visit to Colonial Williamsburg.
Discover which marvelous Minnesota treasure has skyrocketed in the market since its original 2004 appraisal, and is now ANTIQUES ROADSHOW’s highest-valued treasure ever at $2,000,000-$3,000,000!Watch Now:Amazon
Conclusion. In Anaheim, Cal., items include an 18th-century Chinese cinnabar lacquer box; a collection of wanted posters, circa 1900, that features a Butch Cassidy wanted circular; and a shadow box that may have been made by Joseph Cornell. Also: costume jewelry is discussed.