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Antique cast iron imperial printing

S/N:TAF089

1850

  • £1,200.00
  • €1,378 Euro
  • $1,517 US Dollar

United Kingdom

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Hoarde Vintage Member since 2018
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An original Antique Cast iron Printing Press

This Imperial Printing Press by the Cope, Sherwin & Company is a large and robust piece that would offer an interesting focal point.

Complete with beautiful ornate castings the press looks very attractive with the current patina or with some TLC it can be restored back to its former glory depending on aesthetic preference.

Cope, Sherwin & Company designed and built the Imperial press in Shoreditch, London, for only a short time. Although the Imperial shares a number of similarities with the Albion, the Imperial is the more powerful press due to its leverage system which is influenced by Stanhope

The J. Cope & Sherwin Imperial Press was claimed to be type William Morris used and favoured

Manufactured around 1840 to 1860 very heavy ornate iron castings

Dimensions
Height 170cm X Depth 80cm X Width 80cm
Dimensions are approximate

Period: 

1850

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THE ARCHITECTURAL FORUM

312 Essex Road
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Jason and Nadine Davies are the owners of The Architectural Forum Ltd, which was established in 1988 and has since strived to offer the best architectural salvage at a very competitive price. We are proud to offer honest, friendly advice and assistance, whatever you may be looking for.

At The Architectural Forum, we are very conscious of the importance of reclaiming and salvaging, and the positive impact on our global resources and environment. We believe it is imperative to reclaim, refurbish and re-use as much as possible, as this puts less pressure on resources and stops the items simply going to landfill. With our emphasis on refurbishing and restoring, we are proud to be preserving the valuable skills of yesteryear, and giving antique items a second life and a chance to be appreciated by future generations.

On the surface, the process of salvaging parts from an old building can seem relatively straightforward, but it is often a very challenging and pressured task, full of complications! Once onsite, Jason and the team often have very little time to recognise and remove the key pieces that are of salvageable and saleable condition. Sometimes, as beautiful and historically interesting as they may be, pieces cannot be saved as they would take far too long to restore, or take too much room in storage.

Once the salvage is removed, they are taken to one of our premises for restoration. Restoration and refurbishment of all iron items, including cast iron fireplace inserts, fixtures and fittings, and cast iron radiators, is done at our Southgate Road workshop. Reclaimed stonework is repaired by Architectural Forum's in-house mason. Wooden items are repaired and re-polished, and some may be repurposed or re-crafted into a new item. Old, redundant, Victorian window frames, for example, are up-cycled into charming, large mirrors by glazing them with new mirror glass.

Architectural Forum also has a network of specialist craftspeople who can assist in the restoration of other items, for instance, replacing broken globe lanterns in early Victorian street lamps.

We have been involved in some pretty spectacular salvage jobs, including removals from the British Museum, Tate Britain, the Tower of London and several prestigious London houses. Jason, along with Ted, from our sister company V&V Reclamation, took part in the salvaging of architectural pieces from the Baltic Exchange which is now home to the Gherkin. This turned out to be the largest salvage of any building in Europe since the original London Bridge was sold to Arizona in 1967!

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