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               Lot 176
             Alexandre Joseph Scaron (1788 – 1850)
           Still life.
              Panel. Signed and dated 1846.
             48 x 41 cm
             result: 2600 €

  Lot 42
Frans Wouters (1612/14 – 1659)
68 x 85 cm
result: 16000 €



         Lot 337
    Signed ’Denière/ Paris’.
    60 x 65 x 27 cm (H.: 82cm)
       result: 17500 €  

Lot 533
Emile Eisman-Semenowsky (1857 – 1911)
Portrait of a lady. Panel.
36 x 26.5 cm
result: 5000€

Old and ancient art

A copper panel, to be attributed to Erasmus II Quellinus (lot 42), changed hands for 16000 euros, while another one, this time by Palamedes Palamedesz (lot 42a) took a well estimated 7000 euros.

A recently discovered canvas by Catharina I Ykens left the block unsold. But majestic canvas by David De Coninck (lot 58), on the contrary, climbed again up to 16000 euros.

On the side of the applied arts, a mesmerizing alabaster (lot 88), originating from Mechelen, doubled its estimate and got finally hammered at 3200 euros. A 16th century copper baptismal font (lot 144) climbed steadily to 3400 euros.  



         Lot 468
                  Paire of vases. Chinese porcelain.
              Jia Qing period. 
           H.: 60cm
              result: 17500 €  

Lot 509
  Pencil box. Ivory.
21 x 10.5 cm
result: 4600 €

19th century and Asian art

 All those in favour of 19th century paintings found numerous paintings to fight for: a fine work by De Noter (lot 188), sold for 4200 euros; a classic Marais-Milton (lot 184), sold for 4000 euros and an exquisite Louis Robbe (lot 171) left the room for 4600 euros. The panel by Eisman-Semenowsky (lot 533), beautifully illustrated on the cover of the catalogue, made it up to a well earned 5000 euros.

An overall same enthousiastic reaction could be experienced when the bronze mantel pieces made their way to the crowd: a majestic piece by Denière (lot 337) easily doubled its estimate and took a stunning 17500 euros.

A pair of vases from the Jia Qintg period (lot 468) finally claimed 15000 euros. Masterly carved ivory objects were also heavily sought after: a pair of statues (lot 483) made a firm 2500 euros while a marvellous pencil holder (lot 509) climbed up to 4600 euros. As

ian clients bought eagerly on the phone, in the room or through webcast.