The National Antiques Fair is coming to Denver.
Antiques worth $100 or more will be auctioned off to benefit local charities, while the rest of the collection will be offered for sale at the fair.
It’s expected to be the largest sale in the city’s history.
The fair runs Sept. 14-16.
The sale starts at 9 a.m.
ET on Sept. 15 and runs until midnight Sept. 22.
The full schedule of vendors will be announced closer to the event.
Here’s what you need to know about the 2018 national antique sale.
Antiques worth more than $100 will be sold at the Denver National Antiquing Fair.
Here are some of the highlights:Auctioneer Joe Norelli of the Norellis Antique Group said the fair is a great opportunity for buyers to buy the latest in antiques and collectibles.
The fair is not limited to antiques.
There will also be an exhibit about contemporary art, music, and other related art, Norella said.
This year, more than 1,400 antiques are up for sale, up from 675 in 2016.
Norello expects the price for a lot to be $25,000 or more.
He said the Antiques for Charity program will be open to any museum that wants to donate antiques to the local community.
The collection will go to the American Museum of Natural History, but the majority will go into the Antique Museum of Denver.
Norelli said he expects the auction to be full of unique and unique pieces that people will enjoy.
“I don’t know that we’ll see a lot of pieces from the 1950s or 1960s, but I’ll definitely see some things that I can’t quite put my finger on,” he said.
“A lot of them are really cool and they’re interesting.”
Norella also said there will be lots of interesting displays, including an exhibit called “What Does Antique Mean to You?”
He said he hopes that people who have never been to a flea market or antique show will be able to learn about their favorite items from their favorite period of history.
Antique shop owners from across the country are coming to the fair to sell their wares.
The auction is expected to draw a lot more buyers than usual.
In the past, Noreslli said, he has had to wait until the end of the auction day before selling some of his items.
This year, he expects sales to start about 10 to 15 minutes before the closing time.
But the auctioneer said he does not expect a lot will be happening until the middle of the night.
Noreslli also said he has seen some buyers buy their waives in advance and wait until late in the night to get their wais.
“That’s a little bit of a nightmare.
They’re not planning on spending all that time and money on a lot that they don’t really need,” Norezzi said.
The national antique auction is set to be one of the biggest sales in the U.S. for at least a decade, Norski said.
He hopes the sale will attract many collectors from all walks of life, from the novice to the expert.
“I think the number one goal is to bring people together to enjoy the amazing history and treasures that we have and hopefully help these great museums grow,” Noreski said in a statement.