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Lots related to AGEE%20JAMES%20Death%20Family for sale at auction

(500 lots returned of approx. 10,909 available)

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Frusius - Death In The Family

by Artistic Holdings Company

May 27, 2015, 11:00 AM PST

Las Vegas, NV, USA

Estimated Price: $390 - $585

Description: Frusius - Death In The Family - 24 7/8 X 36 In. - Giclée Print - Gallery Stretched - Ready To Hang. This Item Ships Unstretched Out Of The United States.

Condition Report: New

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Time left: 1 day 8 hours

Starting bid: $190 (0 bids)

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Natural History - Fossil Bone from Steneosaurus sp. Crocodile

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Jurassic Period, 160 million years BP. Fossil bone of an extinct crocodile, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘ Bone of an Extinct Crocodile, Steneosaurus sp., Oxford Clay, Jurassic age, (Approx. 160 million years old), Whittlesey near Peterborough Cambridgeshire, (collected 1908 – ex. Sedgwick Museum, Cambridge and Eton College Museum’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 14 grams, 43mm (1 3/4"). Found near Whittlesey, Peterborough, Cambridgeshire, in 1908; ex. Sedgwick Museum, Cambridge and Eton College Museum. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Vertebra of Steneosaurus sp. Crocodile

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Jurassic Period, 160 million years BP. The vertebra of an extinct crocodile, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Vertebra of an Extinct Crocodile, Steneosaurus sp., Oxford Clay, Jurassic age, (Approx. 160 million years old), Whittlesey near Peterborough Cambridgeshire, (collected 1908 – ex. Sedgwick Museum, Cambridge and Eton College Museum,’ and an old paper adhesive label reading: ‘Oxblay? Whittlesea,’ in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 110 grams, 47mm (1 3/4"). Found Whittlesey, Peterborough, Cambridgeshire, in 1908; ex. Sedgwick Museum, Cambridge and Eton College Museum. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz.

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

Starting bid: £70 (0 bids)

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[White House]. Original steel bolt.

by Profiles in History

June 11, 2015, 11:00 AM PST

Calabasas, CA, USA

Estimated Price: $3,000 - $5,000

Description: 186. [White House]. Original steel bolt measuring 17 in. (432 mm.) long and 3 in. (76 mm.) wide at its thickest point, with the words ”White House 1792-1902” etched onto the bolt itself. Display stand included with color photocopy of the original tag included, on which reads, ”Smithso… Was…” On the verso, it has the list of previous owners, beginning with ”Mrs. Charles Walcott,” and including ”Mrs. Cole Younger,” and ”CJ Younger.” Fine condition. An original Smithsonian artifact and exceptional piece of American history – a steel bolt that was part of the original White House, removed during Teddy Roosevelt’s 1902 renovation.Charles Walcott was a famous American paleontologist who served as the Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution from 1907 until his death, twenty years later. A staunch conservationist, Walcott served as an advisor to Teddy Roosevelt during his presidency, and thus developed a relationship which resulted in Roosevelt giving Walcott this piece of the original White House.Construction began on the White House in 1792, directed by the Irish-born architect James Hoban. However, it was burned in 1814 during the War of 1812. Hoban was selected to rebuild the Executive Mansion and in 1817 James Monroe moved in. During Monroe’s tenure, the South Portico was constructed, and Andrew Jackson added the North Portico in 1829. Although there were many plans and designs to expand or even construct a new White House, none of these were realized until it was renovated by Theodore Roosevelt in 1902, when this piece was removed, thus setting the age of the piece between 186 and 223 and years old.Roosevelt’s renovation relocated the president’s offices from the second floor to the new, but temporary, Executive Office Building, which is now known as the West Wing. The world-renowned New York architectural firm, McKim, Meade and White, executed Roosevelt’s renovation. Charles McKim personally oversaw the project, and, in an effort to move away from Victorian architecture towards Federal, stripped the Mansion of the majority of its original floors as well as covered the old walls with new plaster. McKim also removed the original grand stair in Cross Hall – which in the modern era is the north part of the State Dining Room. To keep up with technology, he added bathrooms on the second floor as well as an elevator and electric lights to replace the ancient gas lamps. Relics gathered from the Truman administration’s renovation are relatively common and are likely of materials produced far later than this bolt, which was removed during Teddy Roosevelt’s renovations, forty-eight years earlier. This is the only artifact from Roosevelt’s renovation that we have encountered. $3,000 - $5,000

View additional info » Platinum House Live Auction

Live Auction: 16 days 7 hours

Current bid: $3,000 (1 bid)

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No Image Available

by Sydney Rare Book Auctions

June 13, 2015, 2:00 PM AEST

Annandale, Australia

Estimated Price: AUD30 - AUD50

Description: Includes : London Illustrated News (Death of King George VI 1952), (Death of George V 1936), (Queen Elizabeth II 1972) and The Sketch (Wedding Number 1934) and more.

View additional info » Platinum House Live Auction

Live Auction: 17 days 17 hours

Starting bid: AUD15 (0 bids)

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CECIL JAMES - Untitled - Winter Landscape

by Saskatchewan Network for Art Collecting

May 30, 2015, 1:00 PM CST

Regina, SK, Canada

Estimated Price: CAD350 - CAD600

Description: CECIL JAMES (Canadian, 1907-1996) "Untitled - Winter Landscape" 1964 - Watercolour. Signed and dated lower right, framed. 13 x 29 in.

Condition Report: Excellent condition

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Time left: 4 days 7 hours

Starting bid: CAD190 (0 bids)

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ALBRECHT DÜRER, (GERMAN 1471-1528),

by Freeman's

2015

USA

Estimated Price: Log in or create account to view price data

Description: ALBRECHT DÜRER (german 1471-1528)/span "KNIGHT, DEATH, AND THE DEVIL" 1513. Engraving. Meder B impression, unframed. 9 5/8 x 7 7/16 in. (24.3 x 19.1cm) [Anthonie 1513] [Bartsch 98] [Meder 74] provenance: /spanPrivate Collection, Buffalo, New York. By descent in the family. Private Collection, Pennsylvania.

Condition Report: Descriptions provided in both printed and on-line catalogue formats do not include condition reports. The absence of a condition statement does not imply that the lot is in perfect condition or completely free from wear and tear, imperfections or the effects of aging. Interested bidders are strongly encouraged to request a condition report on any lots upon which they intend to bid, prior to placing a bid. All transactions are governed by Freeman's Conditions of Sale.

View additional info and full condition report » Platinum House
Watson, James. Typed letter signed.

by Profiles in History

June 11, 2015, 11:00 AM PST

Calabasas, CA, USA

Estimated Price: $2,000 - $3,000

Description: 149. Watson, James. Typed letter signed (“James Watson”), 1 page (5.5 x 8 in.; 140 x 203 mm.), on “Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, New York” stationery, 28 November 1989, written to “Dr. Marc P. Cruciger”. Exhibits toning from previous display.Pair of letters signed by James Watson and Francis Crick – each mentioning their best-known discovery, DNA, plus a 1955 article “The Configuration of the Nucleic Acids” signed by Crick.Watson writes in full: Dear Dr. Cruciger, I have virtually none of these original reprints left and on the open market they are said to have become quite rare and expensive. I am sending instead a 1972 paper on the end dilemma in DNA replication. Recent work here suggest that it lies at the heart of aging. Sincerely, James Watson.(2) Crick, Francis. Typed letter signed (“Francis Crick”), 1 page (8.5 x 11 in.; 216 x 279 mm.), on “The Salk Institute” letterhead stationery, San Diego, California, 28 November 1989, written to “Marc P. Cruciger, M.D.” Ink signature rather faint with minor toning from previous display.Crick writes in full: Dear Dr. Cruciger, Thank you for your kind words about my lecture. We have just returned from a short trip to the Bay area so I doubt if we shall make another one in the near future. I’m sorry to tell you that I have no copies of the original two articles on DNA. However I do have a copy of a later one and this I enclose, signed. Yours sincerely, Francis Crick.(3) Crick, Francis. Vintage 1955 article on DNA signed (“Francis Crick”), entitled “The Configuration of the Nucleic Acids”, 16 pages, (6.75 in. x 9.5 in.; 171 x 241 mm.), Instituto Lombardo di Scienze Lettere, Milano, 1955. With the exception of an introduction written in Italian, the remainder of the article is printed in English. Crick has signed on the cover in ink, “Francis Crick”. This article is the example referred to by Crick in his signed letter, above. Minor crease; otherwise, fine.“Molecular Structure of Nucleic Acids: A Structure for Deoxyribose Nucleic Acid” was an article published by James Watson and Francis Crick in the scientific journal Nature on 25 April 1953. It was the first publication which described the discovery of the double helix structure of DNA, using X-ray diffraction and the mathematics of a helix transform. The article is often termed a “pearl” of science because it is brief and contains the answer to a fundamental mystery about living organisms. The mystery was the question of how it is possible that genetic instructions are held inside organisms and how they are passed from generation to generation. The article’s simple and elegant solution had a major impact on biology, particularly in the field of genetics, enabling later researchers to understand the genetic code. $2,000 - $3,000

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Live Auction: 16 days 7 hours

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JAMES WEBB, (BRITISH 1825-1895), FISHER BOAT IN ROUGH SEAS

by Freeman's

2015

USA

Estimated Price: Log in or create account to view price data

Description: JAMES WEBB (british 1825-1895)/span FISHER BOAT IN ROUGH SEAS Oil on canvas, unframed 30 3/4 x 53 in. (78.3 x 134.6cm) provenance: /spanCollection of Bernard Winters, Armonk, New York. By descent in the family. Private Collection, Connecticut.

Condition Report: Descriptions provided in both printed and on-line catalogue formats do not include condition reports. The absence of a condition statement does not imply that the lot is in perfect condition or completely free from wear and tear, imperfections or the effects of aging. Interested bidders are strongly encouraged to request a condition report on any lots upon which they intend to bid, prior to placing a bid. All transactions are governed by Freeman's Conditions of Sale.

View additional info and full condition report » Platinum House
12V Barnstable Families Andover HISTORY AND GENEALOGY OF MASSACHUSETTS Essex Institute Watertown Wenham Lincoln Marriage Death Notices Vital Records Decorative Illustrated

by National Book Auctions

May 31, 2015, 12:00 PM GMT

Ithaca, NY, USA

Estimated Price: $70 - $200

Description: Book Details: This lot consists of the history and genealogy of Massachusetts books shown in the corresponding images.Titles include "Historical Collections of the Essex Institute" (volumes I through V), "Genealogical Notes of Barnstable Families", and "History of Wenham, Massachusetts". There are also histories, vital records, and/or genealogies covering Watertown, Stow, Lincoln, and Andover. Additionally, a decorative compilation of marriage and death notices from 1789-1796 from "The Massachusetts Magazine".To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.Condition / Notes: These items are very well-preserved, with little to no signs of age/wear. "The Massachusetts Magazine" features a decorative cover, and several volumes feature gilt lettering on the spine.For lots which include only books, our shipping charge applies to any address within the fifty United States. For lots which are not books, the stated shipping cost in this listing will apply only to addresses within the continental 48 states. Within those parameters, the shipping cost for this lot will be: $16.50

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Live Auction: 5 days 1 hour

Current bid: $25 (4 bids)

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13V Genealogy Colonial MAYFLOWER HISTORY Plymouth Families Robert Bartlett William Bradford Philip Delano Planters Ancestral Index Deeds Probates Births Deaths Marriages New England

by National Book Auctions

May 31, 2015, 12:00 PM GMT

Ithaca, NY, USA

Estimated Price: $70 - $200

Description: Book Details: This lot consists of the Mayflower history books shown in the corresponding images.Titles include "Mayflower Births & Deaths" (two volumes), "Mayflower Marriages", and "Mayflower Deeds & Probates" by Susan E. Roser. "William Bradford of the Mayflower and his Descendants for Four Generations" is accompanied by "Robert Bartlett of the Anne and his Descendants of Four Generations". Also included are volumes 6 and 13 of "Mayflower Families Through Five Generations" by William White.To inspect and acquire more detailed information about this lot, please attend our live preview before the auction.Condition / Notes: These items show very well with minimal signs of age/wear, except for "The General Society of Mayflower Descendants", which shows some damage to hinges and spine and retains its three-quarter leather binding and decorative cover.For lots which include only books, our shipping charge applies to any address within the fifty United States. For lots which are not books, the stated shipping cost in this listing will apply only to addresses within the continental 48 states. Within those parameters, the shipping cost for this lot will be: $20.50

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Current bid: $10 (1 bid)

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TONY CONIGLIARO (1945-1990) EARLY IMAGE YOUNG, HEALTHY PLAYER

by Regency-Superior Auctioneers

June 3, 2015, 11:00 AM CST

St. Louis, MO, USA

Estimated Price: $350 - $500

Description: RARE, striking 8½"x11" color photo from magazine of a very young healthy, smiling Conigliaro in his Boston Red Sox uniform (with MLB Centennial patch), signed & inscribed 'To Janet Tony Conigliaro.' Concigliaro (1945-90), baseball star during the Red Sox 'Impossible Dream' season of 1967, was hit in the face by a pitch, causing severe eye injury. Though he made a dramatic comeback, his career was not the same. In 1982, Conigliaro suffered a heart attack & stroke at age 37 and lapsed into a coma, remaining in essentially a vegetative state until his death more than eight years later. In 2007, Red Sox ownership added a new 200-seat bleacher section on the right field roof, named 'Conigliaro's Corner' in his honor. Accompanied by James Spence Authentication. Very fine.

Condition Report: A

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Daniel Webster Autograph & Ephemera Collection

by J. James Auctioneers and Appraisers

May 30, 2015, 2:00 PM EST

Plymouth, MA, USA

Estimated Price: $150 - $300

Description: Twenty-five pieces of ephemera pertaining to former U.S. Sentator and statesman, Daniel Webster (1782-1852), including: a 10" x 8" handwritten, double-sided document numbered "47" in the upper right corner concerning a matter before the Supreme Court, signed by Daniel Webster, also bearing two other indiscernible signatures. Two documents - one dated April 7th, 1855, concerning a loan request made by Henry Dunham for Webster's Grist Mill and a second document dated April 27, 1855 concerning Webster's Marshfield estate. Three engravings of Daniel Webster, one envelope, and fifteen vintage Webster related postcards of various age. Two hardcover books - 'Obituary Address on the Occasion of Death of the Hon. Daniel Webster of Massachusetts, Secretary of State for the United States', Printed by Robert Armstrong, 1853, together with 'Festival of the Sons of New Hamphire', James French, 1850. The latter bears dedication to Gov. Colby penned by American politician, John P. Bigelow (1797-1872), twelfth mayor of Boston, Massachusetts.

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Natural History - Fossil Flipper Bone of a Marine 'Dinosaur'

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Triassic Period, 200 million years BP. A fossil flipper bone of a marine reptile, possibly a plesiosaur, preserved in limestone accompanied by a number of tiny fish teeth, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 165 grams, 76mm (3"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz.

Condition Report: Very fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Mosasaur Marine 'Dinosaur' Tooth Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £100 - £150

Description: Cretaceous Period, 180 million years BP. A group of twenty dinosaur teeth, probably from the marine reptile Mosasaur sp., and showing striations and root nerve cavities, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 30 grams, 11-21mm (1/2 - 1"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [20]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Mosasaur Marine 'Dinosaur' Tooth Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £100 - £150

Description: Cretaceous Period, 180 million years BP. A group of twenty dinosaur teeth, probably from the marine reptile Mosasaur sp., and showing striations and root nerve cavities, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 23 grams, 11-21mm (1/2 - 1"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [20]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Reptile Vertebra

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Jurassic Period, 160 million years BP. A large fossil reptile vertebra exhibiting good preservation and bone structure, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 36 grams, 36mm (1 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Very Early Fish Fossil

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Ordovician or Silurian Period, 485-419 Million Years BP. A fossil of a very early fish, with fins and some vertebrae well-preserved, the outline of the fish carbonised, accompanied by two ammonites, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. The fact that this fish is accompanied by ammonites places it among the very first fish. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 462 grams, 22.3cm (8 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Otodus Fossil Sharks Tooth in Limestone

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £40

Description: Eocene Period, 30-40 million years BP. A fossil shark’s tooth, possibly Otodus, in limestone matrix with remnants of fish scales, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Lower Cretaceous, Sharks tooth, Faringdon, Berkshire’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 411 grams, 11cm (4 1/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Acrodus Fossil Fish Teeth

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Triassic Period, 240 million years BP. Two fossil fish teeth in limestone matrix, which also bears a number of other teeth, shall and bone fragments, and a number of small pyrite clusters, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Fh231, Acrodus tooth, Early shell-crushing teeth, L. Rhaetic, Aust Cliff, shows intermediate form with shark ancestor’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. Acrodus is an extinct genus of cartilaginous fish from the Triassic. The species Acrodus anningiae was named in honor of pioneering paleontologist Mary Anning. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 97 grams, 72mm (3"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Fish Vertebra

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £40

Description: Jurassic Period, 160 million years BP. A well-preserved large fossil fish vertebra showing fine structural details, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Tertiary, Somalia’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 12 grams, 26mm (1"). From Somalia. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Lepidotus Fossil Fish Scales

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £40

Description: Jurassic Period, 200 million years BP. Fossil fish scales of the species Lepidotus with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Lepidotus Fish Scales, Santa Ama Fmn, Ur Jurassic – Lr Cret, Atacama’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 129 grams, 11cm (4 1/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Sea Urchin Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Creataceous Period, 160-130 Million Years BP. A group of 100 fossil sea urchins, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 48 grams, 5-11mm (1/4 - 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [100, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Orthopsis Fossil Sea Urchin Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Creataceous Period, 160-130 Million Years BP. A group of 20 well-preserved Orthopsis sp. fossil sea urchins, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 109 grams total, 17-23mm (3/4 - 1"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [20, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Calymene Fossil Trilobite Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Palaeozoic Period, 540 million years BP. A group of three Calymene sp. trilobites preserved in micaceous siltstone, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 231 grams, 57-65mm (2 1/4 - 2 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [3, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Calymene Trilobite Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Ordovician Period, 485-443 Million Years BP. A group of two well-preserved Calymene sp. trilobites preserved in micaceous siltstone, one repaired, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 41 grams, 35-41mm (1 1/4 - 1 3/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [2, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Calymene Fossil Trilobite Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £50

Description: Palaeozoic Period, 540 million years BP. A group of juvenile Calymene sp. trilobite from the Ordovician period, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 47 grams, 30-42mm (11/4 - 1 1/2"). From Morocco. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Flexicalymene Fossil Trilobite Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Carboniferous Period, 350 million years BP. A group of two fossil trilobites Flexicalymene ouzregi, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Fossil Trilobite, Flexicalymene ouzregi, Approx. 370 million years old, from Morocco’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 39 grams total, 40-50mm (1 - 2 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [2, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Ammonite in Flint Nodule

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Jurassic Period, 200 million years BP. An unusually preserved fossil ammonite, in flint, surface varnished to highlight fossil, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 723 grams, 11cm (4 1/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Cardioceras Fossil Ammonite

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Jurassic Period, 200 million years BP. A fossil ammonite Cardioceras sp. within a nodule, accompanied by the negative impression of the same from one half of the nodule, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 191 grams, 73mm (3"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Ammonite Fossil Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Jurassic Period, 199-189 years BP. A group of 100 fossil ammonites of several species, all well preserved and showing full shell details, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 74 grams, 8-14mm (1/4 - 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [100, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Ammonite in Shale

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £40

Description: Jurassic Period, 200 million years BP. A fossil ammonite in shale, retaining much of the original iridescent shell material, with an old paper adhesive label reading: ‘NO / I IL’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 190 grams, 65mm (2 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Rhynchonella Fossil Brachiopod

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Silurian to Eocene Period, 440-50 million years BP. A fossil brachiopod Rhynchonella in limestone matrix, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Brachiopod, Silurian, Rhynchonella, Wenlock Series, Dudley, Worcestershire’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 12 grams, 50mm (2"). Found Worcestershire, UK. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Brachiopods in Shale

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £80 - £120

Description: Paleocene Period, 60 million years BP. A group of a dozen or more fossil brachiopods preserved in shale, the shells crushed flat by the weight of overlying sediments, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 620 grams, 18cm From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Productus Fossil Brachiopod

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Carboniferous Period, 350 million years BP. A large fossil brachiopod Productus sp. with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Carboniferous, Productus sp. United Kingdom’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 342 grams, 87mm (3 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Brachiopod Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Paleocene Period, 60 million years BP. A group of 20 well-preserved fossil brachiopods, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 187 grams total, 20-28mm (3/4 - 1"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [20, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil 'Razor Clam' Gastropod

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Cambrian Period, 500 million years BP. A large fossil gastropod similar in appearance to the modern razor clam in a micaceous limestone accompanied by numerous shell fragments, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 797 grams, 13.8cm (5 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Sycostoma Pyrus Fossil Gastropod

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £40

Description: Eocene Period, 50 million years BP. A fossil gastropod Sycostoma pyrus, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Eocene, Barton Beds. Sycostoma pyrus. Barton Hampshire’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 131 grams, 42mm (1 3/4"). From Hampshire, UK. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Sycostoma Fossil Gastropod

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Eocene Period, 50 million years BP. A fossil gastropod Sycostoma pyrus, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Eocene, Barton Beds. Sycostoma pyrus. Barton Hampshire’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 62 grams, 78mm (3"). Found Barton Hampshire, UK. From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Bivalve in Shale

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Carboniferous Period, 358-298 million years BP. A fossil brachiopod bivalve, similar to the present day scallop, slightly distorted by the weight of overbearing sediments, preserved in hard shale, edges sliced to reveal layering, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 55 grams, 60mm (2 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Gastropod Fossil Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Eocene Period, 50 million years BP. A group of 20 fossil gastropods, probably Eocene, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 26 grams, 25-31mm (1 - 1 1/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [20, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Gastropod Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £50 - £80

Description: Eocene Period, 50 million years BP. A group of ten finely preserved fossil brachiopods, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 232 grams total, 37-42mm (1 1/2 - 1 3/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [10, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

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Natural History - Fossil Coral 'Head'

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Miocene Period, 20 million years BP. A fossil coral ‘head’, a coral colony composed of radiating individual polyps, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 86 grams, 58mm (2 1/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

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Natural History - Fossil Corals in Limestone

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Miocene Period, 20 million years BP. A specimen with two species of fossil corals preserved in limestone, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 63 grams, 70mm (2 3/4"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Coral Branch Group

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: Miocene Period, 20 million years BP. A group of 50 fossil coral branches, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 39 grams, 11-28mm (1/2 - 1"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [50, No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Fossil Crinoid Stems

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Palaeozoic Period, 450 million years BP. A cluster of fossil crinoid stems of various sizes, and at least of two species, in limestone matrix with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Carboniferous, Crinoid stems, Derbyshire’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 100 grams, 73mm (3"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

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Natural History - Fossil Sea Floor

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: Miocene Period, 20 million years BP. A fragment of ancient sea floor containing the fossilised remains of fish teeth, fish scales, coral fragments, and miscellaneous ocean-floor debris, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 88 grams, 73mm (3"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

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Natural History - Coniferous Fossil Wood Specimen

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £30 - £50

Description: Carboniferous Period, 350 million years BP. A specimen of fossil coniferous wood exhibiting some ring structure on broken surfaces, with old Gregory, Bottley and Lloyd label reading; ‘Portland Beds. Coniferous Wood. Portland.’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 162 grams, 83mm (3 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Atacamite Mineral Specimen

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £20 - £30

Description: . A specimen of atacamite with an old label reading ‘Atacamite, Z1206’, and a white paint label on the specimen reading ‘Z1206’, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 174 grams, 89mm (3 1/2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Natural History - Adamite Mineral Specimen

by TimeLine Auctions Limited

May 30, 2015, 10:00 AM BST

London, United Kingdom

Estimated Price: £40 - £60

Description: . A specimen of adamite, showing characteristic round crystal groups, in old white card tray, from the Gregory, Bottley, and Lloyd collection. James Reynolds Gregory (1832-1899) was one of the principle London mineral and fossil dealers during the second half of the 19th century. The company he founded was one of the longest surviving geological suppliers in the world, second only to Kranz of Germany. In 1858 James Gregory established his business selling polished stones, minerals and fossils from premises in King William Street. A few years later he moved to premises in Golden Square, Soho. He won prize medals at exhibitions in Paris (1867), Sydney (1879) and London (1862 and 1883). He also formed a superb collection of meteorites, which was later sold by his sons to the Natural History Museum, London. On the death of his father in 1899 Albert Gregory took over the business, dealing from premises in Kensington, then 30 Old Church Street in Chelsea. He eventually sold the company in 1932 to Percy Bottley, and after his death in 1982 the premises were sold. The company was then acquired by Brian Lloyd who had started the Natural History sales at Sotheby's before dealing from his own premises in Pall Mall. Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd, as it became known, traded from Ricket Street and later Seagrave Road in Fulham. In 2008 the business and all of the stock and Victorian cabinets were moved out of London to Walmer in Kent. On the eventual retirement of Brian and Mary Lloyd in 2014, with none of their family interested in taking over the business, the stock was sold and is now dispersed. 39 grams, 53mm (2"). From a historic ‘Victorian Museum’ collection; from the stock of Gregory, Bottley & Lloyd (1981-2014); formerly with Gregory, Bottley & Co. (1932-1981) and previously with J. R. Gregory & Co. (1898-1932); originally in the collection of the famous James Reynolds Gregory (1858-1898). This item is part of a historic collection of fossils and minerals which has recently been reviewed by leading geological expert Dr. Ronald Bonewitz. [No Reserve]

Condition Report: Fine condition.

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Live Auction: 3 days 22 hours

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