Antiques Roadshow is a British television show in which antiques appraisers travel to various regions of the United Kingdom (and occasionally in other countries) to appraise antiques brought in by local people. It has been running since 1979, based on a 1977 documentary series. The series has spawned versions in other countries with the same TV format, including Canada and the United States.
The Antique Boat Museum is a museum on the St. Lawrence River, in Clayton, New York, United States, which displays the largest collection of antique and classic boats in North America. Each year, the museum hosts the United States' oldest Antique Boat Show & Auction during the first weekend of August. It is also the site for the biennial Antique Raceboat Regatta. The museum has seasonal hours and is open mid-May to mid-October.
The Alice Moseley Folk Art and Antique Museum is located in Bay St. Louis, Mississippi. The Museum is dedicated to increasing understanding of the folk artist and painter Alice Moseley and is currently located at: 1928 Depot Way, 2nd Floor, Bay Saint Louis, Mississippi.
Buried Treasure was an American reality television appraisal series that debuted on the Fox network on August 24, 2011. The show was hosted by two professional appraisers, Leigh and Leslie Keno of Antiques Roadshow notability, who travel to people's houses in search of valuable items to appraise and sell for their owners.
The Cambrian Archaeological Association (Welsh: Cymdeithas Hynafiaethau Cymru) was founded in 1846 to examine, preserve and illustrate the ancient monuments and remains of the history, language, manners, customs, arts and industries of Wales and the Welsh Marches and to educate the public in such matters. The association's activities include sponsoring lectures, field visits, and study tours; as well as publishing its journal, Archaeologia Cambrensis, and monographs. It also provides grants to support research and publications.
The Council for British Archaeology (CBA) was established in 1944 and is an educational charity working throughout the United Kingdom to involve people in archaeology and to promote the appreciation and care of the historic environment for the benefit of present and future generations. It achieves this by promoting research, conservation and education, and by widening access to archaeology through effective communication and participation.
The Clifton Antiquarian Club was founded in 1884 in Bristol to investigate antiquities in the surrounding area of western England and southern Wales. The twenty-eight years of research performed by the membership and associates of the original society fill the first seven volumes of the Proceedings of the Clifton Antiquarian Club. The association was dissolved in 1912, but was resurrected in 2006. Three additional volumes of Proceedings have been published by the current incarnation of the society.