Roxy Farms Antiques is located in historic Saxapahaw, North Carolina, the site of the Saxapahaw Cotton Factory built in 1848. We’re located at 5768 Church Rd, across the street from B. Everett Jordan Elementary.
ANTIQUES: We’ve got a little bit of everything at Roxy’s - Primitives, Victorian, Mid-Century, Country French, wicker, glassware, period lighting, quilts, candelabras, accordians, oil lamps, mirrors, nautical items, awesome vintage hats, vintage jewelry, oriential rugs, folk art, tobacco baskets, garden statuary, welded metal birds, jugs, crocks, silver, china, and candlesticks made of brass, ceramic, iron and wood.
Our collectibles come from auctions and estate sales in both North and South Carolina, hand-picked for their uniqueness and reasonable cost. Best thing is our prices – much less than you’d see in a big city. Visit the ANTIQUES page to see a few examples and some of our new arrivals, too!
If you don’t see it at Roxy Farms Antiques let us know what you’re looking for and Roxy will schniff it out for you!
ART: We showcase fine works by NC artists Louis St. Lewis, Cat Manolis, Karen Masem, Jerone Terrell, Steve Durland and Rick Schanche. Fun, fanciful, fantastic! Visit our ART page to see more.
“Little Princes,” by Louis St. Lewis.
Jewelry by Karen Mason and Jerome Terrell
“Squirrel King,” by Louis St. Lewis.
“American Idolotry/Eye 1,” by Cat Manolis
“Leaves After Klimpt.” by Steve Durland
“Raven,” by Rick Schanche
ROXY’S BOTTLE COLLECTION: These are a collection of antique bottles that have been given a new life by combining them with natural and found objects such as tintypes, shells, stamps, feathers, finials, vintage jewelry, marbles, oat grass and sand.
It makes for some pretty interesting bottles! Visit ROXY’S BOTTLE COLLECTION for a look-see.
“Cleansing,” by Sue Dayton
“Frieda of the Forest,” by Sue Dayton
WEDDINGS AT ROXY FARMS: If you’re thinking about hosting a special event in the country in a historic setting why not rent the Farmhouse at Roxy Farms Antiques? The picture to the right is a photograph of the 100-year-old barn at Roxy Farms taken by photographer Gregg Kemp.
Gregg used a pinhole camera to make the image. The pinhole camera wasn’t any ordinary camera – it was made with paper mache to look exactly like rock with a tiny hole about the size of a pinhead (hence the term, “pinhole”) where light enters and records an image over a period of time on a piece of photographic paper inside it. That rock sat in the woods for months, recording the barn, the surrounding woods, the weather, the sunsets, and the moon and the stars day after day. We think the final image is pretty fantastic! Visit WEDDINGS to read more and see a picture of the barn made with a regular camera!
HISTORY: Roxy Farms Antiques, also known as “The House on the Hill,” is also a historic house. We’ve christened it the Freeman-Boggs-Woody House after its illustrious owners, each who played a part in keeping it alive. The house was built in the mid-1800s and played an important role in the lives of the mill workers and in the building of the Saxapahaw Cotton Factory before the Civil War. Some pretty interesting people have lived in the house over the years. To read more visit the HISTORY page.
Weekdays by appointment
We look forward to seeing you!
Sue & Roxy at Roxy Farms Antiques