Date(s) – 04/29/2017
10:00 am – 3:00 pm
Find out the value of your family heirlooms at the Arts & Antiques in the Square’s Tennessee Treasures Appraisal Fair, April 29, in Jackson Square.Professional appraisers from Case Antiques, Inc., will be on hand to value your treasures.
Appraisals are $10 per item, or 6 items for $50, with the proceeds benefiting Jackson Square Business Association, bringing the arts to the historic heart of our city!
The appraisals are verbal-only, current market value estimates and cannot be used for insurance or other purposes.
For items that are difficult to transport, bring photo hardcopies or photos on an iPad (digital camera or smart phone photos often work as well). You can also email photos to firstname.lastname@example.org and reference the appraisal fair you will attend in the email subject and/or body and we’ll have them with us to review at the fair.
Following are a few guidelines for photos and items:
John Case is the owner, founder and president of Case Antiques, Inc. He has over 20 years experience researching and evaluating American antiques and art, with a specialization in early Southern decorative arts. John is an accredited member of the Appraisers Association of America (AAA), the oldest professional association of personal property appraisers in the United States. John has also completed the Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) course and passed the examination. In addition to his appraising credentials, John also holds an auction gallery license from the state of Tennessee (TNGL #5157). John has given lectures on Southern material culture at the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts (MESDA), the William King Regional Arts Center, the Appraisers Association of America national convention, the International Society of Appraisers national convention, and served as an appraiser for East Tennessee Public Television (ETPtv) and other appraisal events. He also served as a contributing editor for the Frist Museum’s Art of Tennessee exhibit in Nashville, Tennessee and has completed a museum graduate course sponsored by the Museum of Early Southern Decorative Arts at Wake Forest University. Case was appointed and later elected chairman of the Tennessee Executive Residence Preservation Foundation (TERPF). Founded in 1971, the nonprofit foundation works closely with the First Lady of Tennessee, Crissy Haslam, and is charged with the acquisition of art, furniture, and objects of historic significance to enrich the Tennessee Executive Residence (also known as the Governor’s Mansion), with particular emphasis on objects with a Tennessee provenance.