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Wrong Philip Dubey?

Philip S. Dubey

Owner

Antique Row Stalls LLC

HQ Phone:  (410) 728-6363

Direct Phone: (410) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Antique Row Stalls LLC

809 North Howard Street

Baltimore, Maryland,21201

United States

Background Information

Employment History

President

Antique Row


Web References(6 Total References)


Somerset Development Company - Professional Arts

www.somersetdev.com [cached]

"There's not a tremendous amount of foot traffic around here," says Philip Dubey, owner of Dubey's Art and Antiques, Inc. which occupies 805 to 807 Howard Street.As an antique dealer, Dubey has been quite successful.He expanded his shop from just one store space to tits current 11,000-square foot locale (which includes Antique Row Stalls, LLC at 809 Howard) and says he has built a following of connoisseurs from all over the world in his sixteen years of business.Nevertheless, he acknowledges that the area is always overlooked.Dubey heads the only business colatition in the area, known as both the Antique Row Association and the Howard-Read-Tyson Street Association.He admits that there is not enough self-promotion by Read Street and Antique Row merchants and the association itself does not have a large budget which is his diplomatic way of admitting that the group is not very effective.When it comes to working with the city to help promote the area, Dubey says most of the dealers do not want to be bothered.Another problem, says Dubey, is the overall perception of the neighborhood as unsafe.He maintains the problem is not the crime, but that the streets are not well lit in the evening."How do you convince the people in Homeland, Guilford, Roland Park, and the valleys to come downtown?They think they are going to get mugged and they're not," Dubey says."It's fine.


www.whatsupmag.com

"I love antique porcelain because it's unchanged,"says Phil Dubey owner of Dubey's Art & Antiques, "The pieces still look exactly as they did when they first came out of the kiln.


Renovating in Otterbein | Baltimore Architecture Foundation

baltimorearchitecture.org [cached]

Phil Dubey, owner of Dubey's Art & Antiques on Howard Street's Antiques Row, is one of them.
Along with being an original Dollar House owner, Dubey also has the distinction of being the first homesteader to be awarded a house at the drawing which took place in the Old Otterbein Church Hall. Dubey describes an overflow crowd with Mayor William Donald Schaefer in attendance. "When my name was drawn, Schaefer asked me, 'Where do you live?' remembers Dubey. The mayor recognized Dubey, rolled down the window and said to him, "Have at it, man." "It just shows you what a super guy Schaefer was," says Dubey. Dubey's renovation of his circa 1795 South Sharp Street house began with replacing a caved in roof and putting up copious amounts of drywall in the kitchen and bedroom to make them habitable while other work took place. Eventually, he rebuilt the back section of the house to suggest a carriage house, replaced damaged floors with original style wood and salvaged the home's original wainscoting and six-inch wide crown moldings. "I'd work a little and do something [to the house]; then I'd work a little more and get something else done," says Dubey. The house "wasn't worth a dollar," he adds wryly. Phil Dubey cites the diversity of the original community.


www.mddailyrecord.com

Collecting fine art and antiques might not be at the top of the list of favorite pastimes for Baltimoreans, but the area has its share of buyers, said antiques dealer Philip Dubey, an 18-year veteran of Howard Street's Antiques Row. "It's a limited number of people who buy antiques," Dubey said."In general, the overall market on antiques is a little on the soft side.When you think of an antiques store as a retail establishment, you can't look at it [as you would] any other.What we sell is something nobody needs." Dubey said his clients often come from counties outside of Baltimore, and even from Northern Virginia.Their interest in antiques usually begins with an interest in a certain period in history, which then informs their buying, he said. The dealer admitted with a sigh that people new to his shop often inquire with surprise how long the cluster of antiques stores has been tucked away on Howard Street (only for the past 100 years, Dubey said). Expoships' yacht is welcome to what Baltimore's buyers have to offer, Dubey added. "I don't consider it competition at all," he said.


At local antiques show, everything old is new again : - Annapolis

www.hometownannapolis.com [cached]

"It's a great location," said dealer Philip Dubey of Baltimore.Some dealers specifically brought items made in Annapolis, like a drop-leaf table at Mr. Dubey's display dating from 1790.


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