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  • 15.01.2019
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Antique and Vintage Barometers . Collectors Weekly

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Jean Hood's Website. Barometers : History, working and styles. Back to Introduction to the Barometer Articles. Orme, the famous barometer-maker, formerly of this place, put at least three pounds of quicksilver into a porringer for use; the servant girl, by mistake, hastily poured upon it milk pottage for a lad's breakfast, all which he eat [ate] up, without knowing any thing of the matter. The accident however was immediately discovered, and Torricellus [Orme] began to think of recovering his property. He kept the boy at home, and provided conveniencies for collecting his evacuations, in which he expected the quicksilver to appear. But in this he was mistaken, for a blueish smut only, which seemed to come from every part of his body, appeared upon the sheets; and he never experienced any sensations from this enormous dose of mercury!

There are even a few fifteen-inch barometers, originally made for very large rooms such as are found in public buildings. It was Although the Victorian barometers can be heavy and betray their mass-production and lack of artistic invention, you will find some good ones. I am unashamedly fond of my tactile Casartelli which carries the name of a high-quality scientific instrument maker.

Veneers The choice of veneer was, as in all interior decoration, determined by fashion. During the 17th century, oak furniture was dominant. Late in that century and into the 18th century, walnut became the wood of choice.

The fashion for mahogany furniture lasted for more than years, before the Victorians rediscovered walnut and oak. Occasionally walnut makes an appearance in barometers made at a time when mahogany was the dominant veneer.

Barometers, like furniture, are veneered with the grain running vertically. By cutting thin strips - say, half an inch wide, across the grain, an elegant 'frame', following the shape of the case is created.

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You will see a lot of good quality Georgian furniture with this decoration. This is sometimes called 'zebra' stringing, but experts may not recognise this term. Some barometers are double strung, with one line of ebony and another, inside it, of a paler wood. Triple stringing is not unknown. A good maker will take the trouble to edge the thermometer case with stringing, too. For some very interesting articles on these subjects - and practical advice in how to do it yourself if you have the skill, just investigate the following link :.

Other Inlays When rosewood became the favoured veneer, case makers invoved in the creation of a high quality instrument sometimes inlaid the veneer with copious amounts of mother-of-pearl, creating swags and trails of flowers. The rosewood, being dark, leant itself to this kind of decoration. Brass line inlay is sometimes found, along with wire inlay. The fashion for mahogany lasted into the middle of the 19th century and was then replaced by oak.

Where the tube was visible down the the whole length of the trunk, the maker frequently laid the veneer in herringbone fashion with the tube as the spine. Where a mahogany trunk encloses the tube, you will find on a good instrument a really beautiful mahogany veneer. It's fair to say that the best examples were made by British makers. The Italian versions are, by comparison, very standardised.

Because of the variety, I suggest you have a look at the websites of Alan Walker and P. Industrialisation later drove the trade into mass production and standardisation. That last category would undoubtedly have made the tubes and the thermometers for themselves and others. Maybe they bought them in to add variety to their stock — conversely, they may have made the barometers and bought in the other stock to increase the viability of their business.

None of this should be surprising to us. Nobody seriously imagines one hopes! In a way, it hardly matters at this first half of the 19th century. However many hands made the barometer, it was made by hand. Pastorelli, an actual error! You could say it lends the instrument additional charm! Incidentally, this photograph was taken before restoration.

Next page: The Elusive Ortellis of Macclesfield Go to: The Ortellis from Go to: Buying, Restoring and Further Reading. Top of Page. Go back to Antique Barometers - Introduction. Go back to Homepage. Evangelista Torricelli from: Lezioni d'Evangelista Torricelli. Then, with a finger over the open end, he inverted the tube and plunged it into a bowl of mercury.

He also concluded that the space at the top of the tube, caused by the dropping of the mercury, had to be a vacuum. Never lay a barometer down unless it's been plugged by someone who knows what they are doing. It's like inhaling mercury vapour. It is not merely long-continued exposure to mercurial preparations that causes the shaking palsy My friend Mr.

Haidinger, the mineralogist, has mentioned to me an accident a barometer maker of his acquaintance met with This man and one of his workmen were exposed one night, during sleep, to the vapours of mercury from a pot on the stove which had been accidentally kindled.

They were most severely affected, the latter with salivation, which caused the loss of all his teeth, the former with shaking palsy, which lasted all his life. Harrison M. Carelessness in barometer-making establishments may not have been uncommon. Round top.

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Broken Pediment Found on many barometers and always on Sheratons. The Sheraton had only a barometer and thermometer; the thermometer box was not detachable. Most measured 38", give or take up to an inch. Scroll pediment Thanks, Julie and Andrew. An w five-glass by Barnascone Thanks, Julie and Andrew.

Barometer by Stampa with fusee clock courtesy of P A Oxley. Visit the site of the Woodworkers Institute. As the engraving of the dial had to be carried out before the copper dial was silvered and fixed to the case, that task had to be done at an early stage, which should rule out subsequent provincial engraving.

It is not impossible that one hand engraved the scale and weather indications while another was responsible for the more decorative aspects. However, where barometers were fitted with spirit levels to enable the instrument to be hung vertically for maximum accuracy the small silvered plate framing the level was another good place to engrave the name and address. If it is of similarly high quality, it may have been done either during manufacture or later by a good engraver.

It must be stressed that barometer making required a number of very different skills:. J Pastorelli, Sheraton count the divisions on the scale! Evangelista Torricelli. The top of the tube with scale, vernier and themometer copyright P. Cistern cover removed to show bulb cistern, with masking tape to protect the top. A superb George II wheel barometer. Courtesy of Ronald Phillips Antiques, London. The dial of the Hallifax barometer. Workings of a wheel barometer. My 12" dial Victorian Casartelli.

Indicating hand showing current reading; set hand artificially moved to show an earlier reading. Broken Pediment. Found on many barometers and always on Sheratons. Basic conch shell inlay of a Sheraton. Courtesy of Andrew Foott. An example of the patarae found on a Sheraton. Stylised floral Inlay using different veneers and by singeing. Scroll pediment. Thanks, Julie and Andrew. An w five-glass by Barnascone. Barometer by Stampa with fusee clock.

J Pastorelli, Sheraton. On the opposite side is a traditional clean silvered dial barometer with a barometric scale ranging from 23 - 31 inches and for altitudes up to 8, feet. This is housed in a 3 section leather case with green silk and velvet lining the interior, the central section securing the combination in place for viewing either side. In full working order, the barometer passes the plastic bag test with the needle rising and falling under pressure, the thermometer adjusting to temperature as it should and the compass dial spins freely to find North which can be held in place using the manual transit lock when closed.

It featured in the Manor House task and was used in many of the introductory scenes on the wall of the House, instead of the usual clock. Scientific Collectables was one of the task suppliers credited as such on the Channel 4 website Big Brother Task Suppliers page and supplied a number of vintage and antique instruments for the task, of which this was one, directly to Endemol the TV company who produced the programme for Channel 4, and this will come with a copy of the hire agreement signed by their representative.

It dates to the early 20th century, circaand is in very good condition overall as can be seen in the photos, with no dents to the brass casing, nor splits in oak back board is also in good condition, no splits, gouges or cracks. In full working order and not only a super item in its own right, it also has the added interest of having featured in a high profile TV show. A substantial instrument weighing just under 1.

All buyers please note: due to weight, delivery will be by courier and therefore it is very important that a contact telephone number be entered through the shopping cart at checkout stage, and couriers will NOT deliver to PO boxes!

This is a fine antique aneroid rope twist barometer with avery attractive ceramic dial, by Hugh Owen of Bangor. Dating from the last quarter of the 19th century, a quality barometer in full working order, set in a mahogany body with a stylish hand painted and decorative ceramic dial under bevelled glass.

Measuring 7. A traditional antique with a strong aesthetic quality. Unlike the majority of pocket barometers which have an adjustment screw through an aperture on the back of the case, this particular example adjusts the needle by rotating a knurled ring on the base which is first unlocked by loosening a small screw on the rim.

Dating to afterthe barometric scale reads from 15 to 31 inches with an altimeter scale from zero to feet, which indicates it was constructed for use at high altitudes probably by hot air Balloonists or Mountaineers.

This is a quite unique pocket barometer and altimeter which incorporates not only a curved Fahrenheit thermometer, but also a small floating dial compass. Dating to afterthe barometric scale reads from 21 to 31 inches with an altimeter scale from zero to feet, which indicates it was constructed for use at high altitudes.

It has been plastic bag tested, and the needle rises and falls as it should, the thermometer is also in working order with no breaks in the fluid line, the compass also finds North quite easily, and there is a rotating bezel containing the altimeter scale. Not only is the design of this item unique but the cosmetic condition is also excellent, with a clean undamaged crystal, and comes with the original fish skin covered outer case which has a working catch and button.

An exceptional instrument, it measures 45mm diameter and 17mm in depth, and is in good working order. Compensated for temperature, the scale is calibrated in barometric inches ranging from 23 to 31 and for altitudes to 8, feet.

Measuring 50mm in diameter, its in good working order and readily passes the plastic bag test. Although unsigned, this is a fine example of a precision instrument and still practical for use today. This is a nice example of an antique brass pocket holosteric barometer engraved PHNB and made in the last quarter of the 19th century by the renowned French firm of Pertuis Hulot et Naudet Barometres for the English market.

The leather case is marked A. The clean silvered dial has a barometric scale ranging from 24 - 31 inches and is marked with a serial number of '' at the base. The brass case has lost some of its laquer over the year, but is in sound condition with no dings or dents and a chip free bevelled crystal. In full working order it also passes the plastic bag pressure test and measuring approximately 70mm in diameter by 28mm deep, it weighs just over grams without its case.

This superb example of a 19th century pocket barometer is signed 'C. Following Georges death inthe company then traded as C. The barometer has a centigrade thermometer on the clean silvered dial, which is calibrated in barometric inches ranging from 27 to 32 and for altitudes to 4, feet. The case is made of gilded brass in very good dent free condition, retaining virtually all of its gilding. Measuring 75mm in diameter and 28mm in depth, it comes in its original outer case inscribed 'C. C' on the lid with the makers stamp inside, and although in good condition closing flush it does not lock due to the missing catch.

In full working order, this is an exceptional instrument by one of the most renowned makers of the 19th century. Gowland operated as a marine instrument retailer from the 's out of Sunderland, but the barometer was manufactured by France's premier barometer makers Pertuis Hulot et Naudet Barometres for Gowland.

The enamel on brass dial is in excellent condition and stamped 'Bastet Emailleur Paris' on the reverse, it's also signed 'Gowland' in pencil. Dating to circa and in full working order, the barometeric scale ranges from 24 to 31 inches with a curved Fahrenheits thermometer.

Housed in a brass case with a bevelled glass crystal, this is a quality piece measuring 4. Fully functional including the thermometer, this barometer is in excellent condition, and the passing of time has produced a warm patination on the oak surround, making this a very decorative piece. A substantial instrument, it measures 8. The case is made of gilded brass and in excellent condition, with no denting and virtually all of its gilding intact.

A nice clean pocket barometer with a chip free bevelled glass, it's in full working order, it also passes the plastic bag testand measures 50mm diameter by 16mm in depth. This is an impressive Marine barometer dating to aroundand set in an attractive rope twist carved dark oak surround. However, it was manufactured by Joseph Hicks and retailed by John Barker who were the Harrods department store of their day.

The shapely blued steel indicator needle is housed under a quality bevelled glass cover set within a brass bezel. Fully functional including the thermometer, this barometer is in excellent condition, and the passing of time has produced the most wonderful patination on the carved oak surround.

A substantial barometer weighing just over 1. Please take time to look at all the photos to appreciate the sheer quality of this piece. In good working order, this is not only a genuine antique but also a functional decorative item with a useful purpose even today. Measuring just over 5"at its widest point, and 2" in depth, a top quality instrument weighing just over grams. A fine example of a late Victorian pocket barometer with a curved thermometer and a rotating altimeter scale measuring zero to 10, feet.

Dating to the last quarter of the 19th century, it's signed 'A. In very good condition as can be seen from the photos, the brass casing has some age related wear to the finish and is dent free.

In full working order including the thermometer it passes the plastic bag testit measures 47mm diameter and 17mm in depth. These aneroid pocket barometers that incorporate the curved thermometer were the deluxe models of their day, and becoming increasingly rarer.

This particular example is easily dismantled by unscrewing the top bezel, and the internal layout suggests a prototype element in the construction, where there is an internal threaded ring allowing for height adjustment of the dial position, to presumably allow experimentation with different size movements.

As can be seen from the photos, it is in excellent condition the case retaining much of its lacquered finish, and the thick bevelled glass is free of any damage. Not the most attractive of barometers, but certainly a historically important example that no true collection would be complete without.

In good working order. Made by J H Steward sometime after as evidenced by the West Strand address on the dial, the barometric scale is contained within a rotating bezel and reads from 15 to 31 inches with all the lettering and numbers etched into the clean silvered dial. In very good cosmetic condition, as can be seen from the photos, the case is made of brass and retains all of the gunmetal finish.

It still has the correction card for different temperature levels fitted inside the lid of the original outer case, which is also in good condition with both the hinge and catch in working order.

Fully functional it passes the plastic bag testmeasuring 50mm diameter and 16mm in depth. The altimeter scale is rotated by the knurled knob at the top, and has a scale range of zero to 8, feet. The case is made of gilded brass, and in good dent free condition, retaining most of its gilding with some rubbing around the edges. The hard leather covered case is also in sound condition with a working catch, and only some scuffing on the underside. A WW1 period aneroid pocket barometer signed 'J.

Larger than normal pocket barometers, measuring 70mm in diameter and weighing just over 0. Constructed in bronzed brass, it's compensated for temperature with the outer silvered scale calibrated in barometric inches ranging from 24 to 31, and altitudes to 6, feet.

A fine example of a Victorian pocket barometer with a revolving altimeter scale measuring zero to 7, feet. Dating to the latter part of the 19th century, it's signed 'J. The Camerons were Scottish watchmakers so its possible they were retailers for barometers rather than makers. In excellent condition, as can be seen from the photos, the case is made of gilded brass and is dent free, with virtually all of its gilding intact.

It comes with its original blue velvet lined leather case which is also in good condition with the catch in working order. The barometeric scale ranges from 24 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the clean silvered dial which sits under a domed bevelled glass crystal.

In full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 45mm diameter and 15mm in depth. Larger than normal pocket barometers, measuring 70mm in diameter it comes with what appears to be its original plush velvet lined case. Compensated for temperature, the silvered scale is calibrated in barometric inches ranging from The silvered dial is engraved 'Compensated A.

The compass has an English crossbar needle which pivots on a gemstone bearing over a silvered dial, and also has a manually operated transit lock. Both cases are made of gilded brass, and in superb condition, with no denting or rubbing of the gilding.

As can be seen from the photos the condition is exceptional with chip free bevelled glass and it's in full working order, it also passes the plastic bag test. It measures 50mm diameter by 25mm in depth when out of the case. Housed in a dent free chrome case, with a clean metal dial under a beveled glass cover, some letters of the retailers name on the dial is rubbed. In full working order, a true marine aneroid barometer from the first half of the 20th century, weighing just over 1.

This Victorian brass cased aneroid barometer dating to the latter part of the 19th century is signed 'F. The stand is probably a later addition but is a perfect fit so must have been made specifically to suit the barometer.

In good working order, the barometer measures mm overall diameter with a dial face diameter of mm. A substantial high quality instrument it has a bevelled glass crystal with a needle trend marker attached to a rotating brass bezel, and weighs just over 0.

A fine example of a 19th century Victorian pocket barometer with altimeter ring in a gilded brass case. The silvered dial is engraved 'J. The altimeter scale ranges from zero to 13, feet on the rotating bezel suggesting it was very likely made for high altitude use such as ballooning or mountaineering.

In very good cosmetic condition through out, the brass case is free of any gouges or dents retaining a lot of its original gilding, but with some minor loss on the back.

Dating to circait comes with a 5" high, top quality hand crafted Rosewood watch stand made by Steve Jones from the Jones family who have been woodturners for over years. The rosewood stand comes with a signed certificate of authenticity. In very good cosmetic condition and set in an impressive rich mahogany case, the decorative silvered dial also incorporates a curved mercury thermometer with a fahrenheit scale.

In good working order including the thermometer, it has a thick bevelled glass cover, weighs 1. Larger than normal pocket barometers, measuring 80mm in diameter and weighing just over 0. Compensated for temperature, the outer silvered scale is calibrated in barometric inches ranging from 22 to 31, and altitudes to 10, feet.

A fine example of a pocket barometer with a revolving altimeter scale measuring zero to 10, feet. Dating to the last quarter of the 19th century, it's signed 'E. Saunders is recorded as working in Oxford between to It comes with its original blue velvet lined leather case which is also in very good condition with both the hinge and catch in working order, although the button is a replacement. In full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 50mm diameter and 15mm in depth.

The open faced dial shows the decorative quality of the inner mechanism which is in excellent condition as is the original bevelled glass.

Please study the photos to appreciate the excellent condition of this piece which has obviously been well cared for. Measuring 5" at its widest point, and 2" in depth, it weighs just over grams. With a traditional ceramic dial, set under a thick bevelled glass within a brass bezel, it dates to aroundand is contained in a ropetwist Oak surround with a brass wall hanging bracket. Measuring just under 7.

In full working order including thermometer, this is a decorative antique barometer in very good condition, with the only blemish being a couple of fine hairline cracks on the outer edge of the brass bezel, shown as a close up in one of the photos, but in reality only visible on close inspection, which I mention for accuracy.

Dating to the first quarter of the 20th century, it's signed 'W. The barometric scale ranges from 23 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the silvered metal dial along with the rotating altimeter scale measuring zero to 8, feet.

In excellent condition, as can be seen from the photos, the case is made of gilded brass and is dent free, with virtually all of its gilding intact, the only blemish being some tarnishing on the suspension ring.

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In full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 50mm diameter and 18mm in depth. In excellent condition, as can be seen from the photos, the case is made of gilded brass and is dent free, with all of its gilding intact, and the curved thermometer line is intact. It comes with its original velvet lined leather case which is also in very good condition with both the hinge and catch in working order.

The barometric scale ranges from 18 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the silvered metal dial. In full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 50mm diameter and 20mm in depth. These pocket barometers with thermometer are becoming increasingly scarce, particularly examples in such good condition. Fully functional including the thermometer, this barometer is in excellent condition, and the passing of time has produced the most wonderful patination on the carved oak surround, making this a very decorative piece.

A substantial instrument, it measures 9" diameter overall with a 6. In very good condition, as can be seen from the photos, the brass case has some bronzing on the top but is free of any dents or dings. In full working order, a handsome marine aneroid barometer from the first half of the 20th century, weighing just under 2.

The straight sided case is made of gilded brass, and is in exceptional condition with absolutely no loss of any of the gilding. The barometeric scale ranges from 22 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the silvered aluminium dial which is housed under a clean bevelled glass.

A fine example of a late Victorian pocket barometer with a rotating altimeter scale measuring zero to 8, feet. Dating to the last quarter of the 19th century, it's signed 'Chadburns Ltd, 47 Castle St, Liverpool' on the dial along with 'Compensated'.

Chadburns are recorded as working at the Castle Street address between to The barometeric scale ranges from 23 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the clean aluminium dial. No case, but it comes with a brass double albert chain from the same period. This company was established inand were prolific makers of top quality barometers. The barometer can be adjusted by means of an adjustment screw on the back and measures mm diameter at it's widest point, and 55mm in depth.

Cosmetically in very good condition, with a clean dial and glass, the brass case is in original uncleaned condition. A fine example of a late Victorian pocket barometer with a rotating altimeter scale measuring zero to 4, feet. In exceptional condition, as can be seen from the photos, the case is made of gilded brass and is dent free, with virtually all of its gilding intact, and only superficial scratches.

The barometeric scale ranges from 27 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the clean aluminium dial. The case is made of gilded brass, and in very good condition, retaining virtually all of its gilding.

Housed under a bevelled glass crystal, the silvered dial is signed 'Elliott Bros, Strand, London' and is compensated for temperature.

In very good condition as can be seen from the photos, the brass case retains virtually all its gilding, and is elaborately engraved with what appears to be the initials of a previous owner on the reverse, see photos.

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It comes with its original blue velvet lined leather case which is also in very good condition with both the hinge and catch in working order. The barometeric scale ranges from 26 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the clean aluminium dial In full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 50mm diameter and 20mm in depth.

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Dating to the early part of the 20th century circathis is a quality barometer in full working order, set in an octagonal shaped carved Oak body decorated with an oak leaf pattern. In good working order, this barometer is in excellent cosmetic condition all round with only the light crazing on the ceramic dial one expects from barometers of such age, and combines the appeal of a traditional antique with a strong decorative quality.

Weighing just over 1. G, J. The altimeter scale is rotated by depressing and turning the knurled knob at the top, and has a scale range of zero to 8, feet. The case is made of gilded brass, and in good condition, retaining the majority of its gilding with the exception of the case back which is rubbed on part of its outer edges.

This particular barometer has the unique feature of having two thermometers, one being a mercury type with Fahrenheit scale, and the other a red spirit type with Reaumur scale, both are intact and working although the red colour in the Reaumur tube has faded over time which makes the line harder to see from a distance.

Not only is this barometer in full working order, but the cosmetic condition is exceptional and the photos don't really do it justice.

This is much larger than similar examples measuring 8. The barometric scale reads from 23 to 31 inches, with a rotating altimeter scale which ranges from zero to 8, feet. Although there is no outer case, it does come with a stylish double Albert chain and T bar.

Antique and Vintage Barometers

It measures 47mm in diameter, not including the stem or hanging loop, and is 18mm thick. Boatman, Southend on Sea, Grays Chelmsford, who were a firm of opticians originally founded in the mid 19th century. Dating to the latter part of the 19th century circathis is a quality barometer in full working order, set in a turned Oak body with a very stylish hand painted ceramic dial and bevelled glass. Measuring 9" overall with a dial diameter of 5" and 2.

Weighs just under 1. They went on to become the most prolific French barometer makers of the second half of the 19th century, and their designs were later widely copied. In full working order and very good cosmetic condition, the brass case is free from dents or dings and has its original post and hanging ring.

It measures 5" mm at its widest point, and 2" 50 mm in depth and weighs just over grams. This is an aneroid pocket barometer with a revolving altimeter scale measuring zero to 10, feet.

Dating to the last quarter of the 19th century it's signed 'Dollond London, Compensated' on the dial and is also compensated for temperature.

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The case is made of brass with a blued finish, and is in good dent free condition retaining virtually all its finish. The barometric scale ranges from 21 to 31 inches and all the lettering and numbers are etched into the aluminium dial.

A high quality Victorian pocket barometer in full working order it passes the plastic bag testit measures 50mm diameter and 15mm in depth. The silvered dial is engraved 'CompensatedJ. Brown, Optician, Glasgow' who is recorded as working between toand has a barometric scale range from 23 to 31 inches.

The barometer casing is made of polished brass, and in good condition, with no denting or rubbing.

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