About the Show
People who believe they have a valuable artefact get a chance to sell it to some of the country's leading dealers. But, once they turn down an offer, there's no going back...
Series 3 Summary
Four Rooms returns for a third series as the public attempt to sell their curious collectables to 12 of Britain's top dealers, including new ones such as Tamara Beckwith and Alex Proud alongside familiar faces including Gordon Watson and Celia Sawyer.
As always, the sellers must remember the golden rule: once you turn down a deal, there's no going back...
Can sculptures smaller than the end of a pencil, a seat from Highbury stadium or couture clothing made from roadkill tempt the dealers?
How much will dealers David Sonnenthal, Peter Ratcliffe, Tamara Beckwith and Raj Bisram offer for Muhammad Ali's boots, a glove worn by Laurence Olivier, Versace sketches and a rhino head?
Fred Astaire's suitcases, a Dali sculpture, a dress made from car parts and a rare Patek watch are amongst the collectables members of the public are hoping to exchange for life-changing sums.
The collectables in this episode include a signed programme from the Beatles film Help!, four tiaras, a signed guitar by Damien Hirst and a relic said to contain the blood of the saint Thomas Becket.
How much will David Sonnenthal, Peter Ratcliffe, Tamara Beckwith and Raj Bisram offer for Nelson's will, an original Wembley seat, Danny La Rue's dresses and a seven-legged lamb?
Shaun Clarkson, Tom Bolt, Wendy Meakin and Maurice Amdur are tempted by, among other things, two diamond encrusted guitars, a rare music box, a Victorian fire screen and a unique, very rare film poster for the movie Thunderball.
Alex Proud, Gordon Watson, Celia Sawyer and Johnny Elichaoff are tempted by, among other things, rare political photographs, a book of the occult and a Neolithic axe.
Can members of the public earn life-changing sums for the Queen Mother's handbag, a guitar signed by the Rolling Stones or a hat placed on top of Nelson's Column during the Olympics?
How much will the dealers offer for a self-portrait by The Who bassist John Entwistle, a Star Wars arcade machine, a rare pocket watch and a large copper octopus?
Will any of the dealers be tempted by rare and personal Kate Bush memorabilia, two beautiful wooden swans or a wallet said to have belonged to Oliver Cromwell?
Can any of the members of the public secure life-changing sums of money in return for a script from Star Wars, an armistice message from World War I or a rare pistol from the Titanic?
Can any of the members of the public secure life-changing sums of money in return for one of the first flushing public toilets, a mannequin lamp, a Miro painting or the Queen... in stone?
Will any of the dealers be tempted by an early seaside girlie machine, a sketch by Andy Warhol, the skeleton of a cave bear or a giant ammonite?
Will any of the dealers be tempted by a scooter signed by the 'Modfather' Paul Weller, two Spitting Image puppets or an original telegraph about the Titanic sinking?
Alex Proud, Gordon Watson, Celia Sawyer and Johnny Elichaoff are tempted by, among other things, a textbook signed by Diana, the Princess of Wales, vintage ski posters, and jewels said to have been found in the tomb of the Buddha.
Will the dealers be tempted by a Tornado nose-cone, a watch said to have been owned by Jack the Ripper or a training bomb?
Can a rare silver bottle, Alec Guinness's hat, posters from Muhammad Ali's iconic fights or a Banksy mural tempt the dealers to offer members of the public life-changing sums of money?
Can some rare Matchbox cars, a World War II battery box, a necklace made from human hair or two rare stone cherubs from St Paul's Cathedral earn their owners life-changing sums of money?
Will the dealers be tempted to offer members of the public life-changing sums of money for a model fire engine, a Jaws script or a very rare Louis Vuitton trunk?
Will a state crown, an Andy Warhol Polaroid, an original Elvis poster or a unique table made from a Spitfire earn their owners life-changing sums of money?
Will Alex Proud, Gordon Watson, Celia Sawyer or Johnny Elichaoff offer big money for a 16th-century silver figure, a rare processional cross or a dress worn by a Lady Gaga waxwork?
Can rare Buddhist scrolls, a two-headed pheasant, Lord of the Rings first editions or a very rare Hermes bag earn their owners life-changing sums of money?
Can a paper peacock, a Gilbert and George glass or Usain Bolt's running shoes tempt the dealers to part with life-changing sums of money?
Can a Banksy print, a Spice Girl outfit or stencil art from the urban artist Pure Evil earn their owners life-changing sums of money?
Will the dealers offer big money for a telegram about the sinking of the Titanic, a collection of Elton John's suits, a rare printer's chest or a Thomas Weaver painting?
Can a glove worn by Rocky Marciano, hats worn by Michael Jackson, a clock once owned by Elton John or a T-shirt worn by Arnold Schwarzenegger in Terminator 2 earn their owners big money?
The dealers are tempted by, among other things, a chair made from human hair, a Royal portrait, human Airfix art and one of the first British passports.
Shaun Clarkson, Tom Bolt, Wendy Meakin and Maurice Amdur are tempted by, amongst other things, rare House of Commons menus, a painting of the Manchester derby, an antique penny farthing and a very bling fountain pen.
Will any of the dealers be tempted by a textbook once owned by Florence Nightingale, a weapon of mass destruction or a rare, controversial image of John Lennon?
Will any of the dealers be tempted by rare Doctor Who artwork, a drum skin signed by Elvis Presley and Frank Sinatra, or a fireplace that was once owned by JRR Tolkein?
Four Rooms synopsis
People who believe they have a valuable artefact get a chance to sell it to some of the country's leading dealers. But, once they turn down an offer, there's no going back...Episode Guide >