one of a kind

COVID19 Update: We are still shipping out of state and arranging local pickups by appointment (TFN).

Search Phrase:  andirons

Word Count: 1

Method: Match ANY word

80 matches for "andirons".

Item #: 10557

Pair Yale University hand wrought andirons

Pair hand wrought Yale University student residence andirons circa 1900. This pair of andirons are reproductions of goose neck andirons from the 18th century. The were hand made by a local blacksmith for Yale University in New Haven, CT, to be used in one of their residence buildings. Late in the 20th century the fireplaces were no longer used, and this pair along with others were sold. The Y symbol for Yale is impressed on the fire dogs, or log rails. Each measures 15.75 inches high by 16.5 inches deep by 11 inches wide.


Item #: 10512

Early American brass beehive andirons c1825

Early American beehive top brass andirons circa 1825. Excellent original condition. Note: these and all early andirons have seams because they were formed in a two part mold; later copies do not. They measure 16 inches high, 15.5 inches deep, and 10 inches across the feet.


Item #: 10478

18th c gooseneck andirons hand wrought by blacksmith

Authentic 18th century goose neck andirons. Hand wrought by a New England blacksmith for an early American country kitchen fireplace. This true pair retains its full height at 16.25 inches; 14 inches deep and 8.25 inches across the feet. The feet have their original flattened tips which are normally missing. Note the detail of the hand welding on the fire dogs.


Item #: 8938

Bradley and Hubbard iron and brass fireplace andirons c1920

Bradley and Hubbard iron and brass fireplace andirons c1920, signed B and H 5902 on base. Excellent condition. Each andiron measures 21 inches high, 10 inches wide at base, and 22 inches deep. Bradley and Hubbard made the finest iron products in America during the mid 19th to early 20th century. The partnership of Nathaniel and William L. Bradley, Walter Hubbard, and Orson and Chitten Hatch began in Meriden, Connecticut, in 1852 as Bradley, Hatch & Company. Clocks were the sole product of the newly formed company. When the Hatch brothers sold their interests in the firm two years later, Nathaniel Bradley, William Bradley and Walter Hubbard formed a company which they named simply Bradley and Hubbard. By 1856, they were producing call bells and sewing machines, but clocks continued to be the main line of production throughout the 1850's and 1860's. Many northern manufacturers prospered immensely during the Civil War due to the expanded market west of the Mississippi and increased foreign exports. Bradley and Hubbard was no exception, adding the production of flags, hoop skirts, spring measuring tapes and match safes during the war years. The discovery of oil in Pennsylvania in 1859 also had a great impact on the product line of Bradley & Hubbard with the decision to begin production of kerosene burning lamps. By 1871, kerosene virtually replaced whale oil for heating and illumination and new ways of burning it more efficiently were needed. Between 1868 and 1875, Bradley and Hubbard secured 33 patents relating to the design and mechanics of oil burning lamps (in all, the company would eventually patent a total of 238 designs and mechanical devices). The company was again reorganized in 1875, this time as a joint stock company renamed The Bradley and Hubbard Manufacturing Company. To learn more about the company go to: We also offer a consultation service, ... as well as an online price guide at


Item #: 7838

Early American brass cannonball andirons c1840

Early American solid brass cannonball andirons c1840. Each andiron measures 20 inches deep, 9 inches wide and 9.5 inches high. Original condition. Signed by maker.


Item #: 6249

Rare pair of Early American cast iron Andirons 1790

Rare pair of Early American cast iron Andirons 1790. See Wallace Nutting Furniture Treasure item 4068 for an example of the same pair. The listing in Nutting states " Rare Pair of Cast Andirons, One Is Welcome To Suppose Them To Be Any Fair Lady of The Olden Day. E. C. Hall, Longmeadow, Massachusetts." Each andiron measures 17 and one half inches high and 17 inches deep. One of the andirons has an old repair to its dogs.


Item #: 4514

American cast iron Black Folk Art Andirons c1850

Pair of important Black American Folk Art cast iron andirons. This is a very rare pair of Black memorabilia just recently found in an estate in Georgia. Excellent as found original untouched condition. Each andiron measures 15 inches deep,13 and three quarters high and 9 and one half inches across the base. We believe they are post 1852 which is when Harriet Beecher Stowe published Uncle Toms Cabin which sold millions of copies and created many black collectibles at that time.


Items below are in our Online Antiques Price Guide and are not for sale.

Copyright ©1995-2021,, LLC. Owned and operated by One of a Kind Antiques, LLC. All Rights Reserved. One of a Kind Antiques, dealers since 1975 in: American, European & Asian Antiques, Baroque, Rococo, Empire, Federal, Regency, Victorian, Arts and Crafts, Art Deco, Mid Century Modern & country furniture, folk art, fine art, decorative objects, silver, rugs, ceramics & lighting.