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This painting was covered in a layer of soot and drywall debris from a fire loss. There were also many losses on the ornate gilt frame. The restoration included surface cleaning the painting, cleaning the gilt frame, and recreating the many lost plaster decorations.
This painting was badly damaged in a fire. The heat of the fire caused the varnish and previous restorations to fail. The treatment involved removing the layers of soot and damaged varnish, reversing the previous repairs, and properly mending the tears in the canvas. Once stable, the tears and damaged could be cosmetically repaired by filling and inpainting the losses.
This painting was damaged in a fire. There was debris on the surface of the painting and a shellac that had been applied to the frame had caused the gilding to separate from the wood base and curl/peel. To restore the item, it was surface cleaned, and the lifting areas of the gilding were consolidated with an appropriate adhesive.
This print was water damaged with stains throughout. The print was washed with appropriate methods to reduce the water stains and remove acidic buildup in the paper. Once dry and flattened, the print was framed with new archival materials.
This original baseball schedule had been submerged in water and resulted in major water damage along the bottom edge. To restore the item, the print had to be removed from the damaged cardboard support, so it could be safely washed in water baths. Once the stain was sufficiently reduced, the print was mounted onto a new backing support and the missing corners were recreated.
This drawing was submerged and for an extended period of time in seawater. Once received, it was dried and washed to neutralize the paper. The torn corners of the paper were mended. Once restored, the drawing was reframed with new archival materials.
This large bronze (6’ tall) was damaged in a fire, with resulting water and debris damage. Restoration involved surface cleaning with an appropriate solution to remove the debris, soot, and rust/corrosion from the surface of the bronze. The final step was to apply a protective wax to the surface of the bronze.
This large bronze (6’ tall) was damaged in a fire, with resulting water and debris damage. Restoration involved surface cleaning with an appropriate solution to remove the debris, soot, and rust/corrosion from the surface of the bronze. The final step was to apply a protective wax to the surface of the bronze.
This clay figure was damaged after a fire and resulting water damage. After the item was carefully dried, the edges were consolidated, and the pieces were assembled into place with an appropriate adhesive. The losses were filled and inpainted with appropriate materials.
This wood duck decoy was one from a large collection that was affected by a fire and covered in a heavy layer of soot. Treatment included carefully surface cleaning the decoy to remove the soot on a variety of painted and raw areas of wood, followed by deodorization.
This jersey was autographed in many areas in blue sharpie. The jersey was unfortunately water damaged, resulting in stains in several areas, including where autographed. To remove the stains without disturbing the signatures, an appropriate solution was very carefully tested and applied locally to the stained areas on a vacuum table.
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