While looking for parking on Damen Avenue last week, I ran into an old friend I wanted to be sure you knew: Daniels Antiques. The Ashland Avenue warehouse shuttered about a year ago and this juicy new incarnation (at 2062 N. Damen Ave.) popped open with no fanfare, offering more of its ever-changing mix of mid-century modern and other antiquities of all ages. Georg Jensen pitcher anyone? Edward Wormley for Dunbar furniture? A 17th-century map? Guilty pleasures abound. Be schmoozy and get invited to the warehouse space the owner still maintains (a mainstay for decorators).

—BARRI LEINER

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Old is New Again


While looking for parking on Damen Avenue last week, I ran into an old friend I wanted to be sure you knew: Daniels Antiques. The Ashland Avenue warehouse shuttered about a year ago and this juicy new incarnation (at 2062 N. Damen Ave.) popped open with no fanfare, offering more of its ever-changing mix of mid-century modern and other antiquities of all ages. Georg Jensen pitcher anyone? Edward Wormley for Dunbar furniture? A 17th-century map? Guilty pleasures abound. Be schmoozy and get invited to the warehouse space the owner still maintains (a mainstay for decorators).

  

While looking for parking on Damen Avenue last week, I ran into an old friend I wanted to be sure you knew: Daniels Antiques. The Ashland Avenue warehouse shuttered about a year ago and this juicy new incarnation (at 2062 N. Damen Ave.) popped open with no fanfare, offering more of its ever-changing mix of mid-century modern and other antiquities of all ages. Georg Jensen pitcher anyone? Edward Wormley for Dunbar furniture? A 17th-century map? Guilty pleasures abound. Be schmoozy and get invited to the warehouse space the owner still maintains (a mainstay for decorators).

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