Adam Finial
This decorative lead finial, of perfect proportion, is taken from a Coade design circa 1780.
Georgian Vase
Considered of perfect proportion, taken from an antique 18th century original. When we acquired the original, around 1914, it was covered in numerous layers of paint, built-up over two hundred years – all detail was lost. It was only when this paint was stripped back did it reveal the fine ornamental leadwork that lay beneath.
Regency Vase
Classic lines are a feautre of this Regency garden vase. Copied from an antique 19th century lead vase.
Charles II Vase
This decorative urn, with broad ornamental dog handles, is a copy of a 17th century original.
Shield Vase
Copied from a lead 18th century armorial vase with traditional dog handles.
Florentine Vase
This decorative garden vase is a copy of an 18th century original, with ornamental handles in the Florentine style.
Grape Rim Vase
A very decorative garden vase, with grape ornament and vines at the rim, with putti on body. The lead original dates to the late 18th/early 19th century.
Hush Boy Finial
Taken from a mid-19th century French original, by the Val d’Osne foundry. Very decorative example with good scale, suited for use in pairs, or singly, these make wonderful garden focal points.
Ram’s Head Vase
This bold, deep vase, is copied from an 18th century lead cast.
Adam Ram Finial
The classical lines of this decorative finial give perfect proportions. Based on the Georgian style.
Queen Anne Finial
A very decorative garden urn or finial. Copied from an early 18th century lead casting, probably from Van Nost’s yard at Hyde Park Corner. (Commonly used without the lid – please enquire.)
Adam Lion Finial
Classical lines make this a typical decorative English lead finial of the 18th century. Copies taken from a Coade design, circa 1780.
Oval Coade Finial
Elegant and decorative 18th century finial, designed by Coade, very much in the style of Adam and of a good size.
Bromsgrove Urn
Copy of The Bromsgrove Guild’s, the eminent Arts and Crafts movement founders, much admired urn.
Hope Urn
The original of this antique urn, in black basalt, can be found in the Louvre. It provides a classical architectural device for the garden. Made popular by Thomas Hope, the 18th century antiquarian. Copied from an early 19th century distressed pattern.
Swag Pot
A good, bulbous shape. Copied from a fine 19th century lead pattern.
Warwick Vase
This Urn, with its generously wide bowl, has been popular since the original antiquity was excavated from Hadrian’s Villa, near Rome, in 1770. The vase was restored at enormous expense and was transferred to Warwick Castle, where it remained until 1977. Today it is in the Burrell collection in Glasgow.