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Meteorite - Pallasite with Magnetite - unusual
stock #20.FC-051-(9154)
Islolo, Kenya
3.3 x 3.2 x 2.5 CM (miniature)
price: $580
New Year 22

A very unusual Meteorite that is unlike any we have seen before. This is a Pallasite with many clustered Olivene blobs with minimal amounts of rusted iron "cement" which is magnetic. This makes this look like a conglomerate but close exam shows the Olivene and Iron are highly weathered but there are a few still bright spots. The Olivene inside the crusts is gemmy, from a yellow-orange color to some areas that are almost colorless. The Sericho fall produced some large and important pallasites, this one is unusual as there is much less Iron and a very high percentage of Olivene. Very different look that at first does not look like any typical meteorite! 25 Grams

Meteorite (Iron Meteorite) 536 Grams
stock #20.1-567
Meteor Crater (Canyon Diablo Crater), Windslow, Coconino County
Arizona, United States
9 x 4.8 x 3.9 CM (cabinet)
price: $650
new year 2021

A sizable and hefty (536 grams) chunk of Iron (Canyon Diablo) from the famed Meteor Crater of Arizona. This was collected April 3rd, 1940 by Severn Brown, at that time this was called Canyon Diablo hence the name of the Meteorites from this locality. Nice patina overall and some bright metallic areas. Some oxidation is noted, this is usually removed by wire brush when these are sold but we have left this as is in the natural state. This famed locality had produced many Meteorite fragments over the past 110 years, these are now rather uncommon in larger sizes like this. Specimens can be found on line priced from $1.00-8.00 per gram in smaller sizes, larger pieces are usually quite a lot more..

Stony Iron Meteorites - historic specimens
stock #15.1-695
Estherville, Emmet County, Iowa
Iowa, United States
2.6 x 1.7 x 1.5 CM (thumbnail)
price: $950
new year 2021

Historic Meteorites with impressive provenance. From George.F. Kunz collection to Amherst college to Warren Johansson (in 1931). Three fragments of Iron meteorite total weight of 19.9 grams, the largest 2.6 CM across, these each have a distinctly different look, a very interesting suite. From the famed May 10th 1879 fall at Estherville, Iowa. Two of the pieces have had some areas revealing the bright metallic interior. This was a witnessed fall and was quite reknowned at that time. The historic accounts seen on line differ in many details (like this was a 744 pound mass or a 455 pound mass). All accounts do agree this was an exploding meteorite and a spectacular event. Verified fragments are quite rare and well valued.