Shipwreck Artifacts ATOCHA 1715 Fleet

Shipwreck Artifacts

 

The heart of every treasure wreck is its cargo of coins and bullion, but there is treasure to be found in everything else the wreck yields, as this page will clearly show! In addition to mundane items like nails and spikes, there is also gold jewelry, pearls and emeralds, and even weapons and personal effects that are all much, much rarer than coins. The key to these items is provenance, and we do our best to make sure the origin of each item is preserved and certified.

 

 

from the Atocha (1622)

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from the Santa Margarita (1622)

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Large pearls from the Santa Margarita (1622), with original Fisher photo-certificates. Sizable pearls (about 5 mm each) with varying colors and sheens, from a find of 16,000 pearls, the largest of which have fetched up to $1380 in our auctions but were originally distributed to investors and divers at prices around $2500 each! 12 available. Medium pearls from the Santa Margarita (1622), with original Fisher photo-certificates. Very useful size for jewelry (each pearl about 4 mm), with varying colors and sheens, from a find of 16,000 pearls that were distributed to investors and divers at prices around $2500 per carat! In June 10, 2007 divers with the subcontractor company Blue Water Recovery found more gold on the Santa Margarita and also a lead box stuffed full of pearls. 3 available. k120807416030-32 $195 each

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from the Tek Sing, sunk in 1822 in the South China Sea

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Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoons from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact and about 4'' long each. These simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000, some of them still with the lot-stickers, very inexpensive for shipwreck artifacts! 9 available. (see below)

k111304191021-30 $50 each

 

Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts!
k111304191020 SOLD SOLD k111304191023 k111304191024
Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts! Small, intact, Chinese porcelain spoon from the Tek Sing (1822). Plain and unadorned (olive to brown in color) but fully intact, this type of simple spoons were among thousands of porcelains from this wreck originally sold by a German auction house (Nagel) in 2000,  very affordable for shipwreck artifacts!
k111304191030 k111304191026 k111304191027 k111304191028 SOLDBack to top

     

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