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Dating my underwood typewriter

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All of the typewriters on this page are owned by me, but are only on public display virtually through this Web site.

The typewriter collection contains over 125 typewrites from 23 manufacturers spanning the 19th, 20th and 21st centuries, from at least ten countries (United States, Japan, China, East Germany, West Germany, Switzerland, Italy, Spain, England and the Nethelands).

A colleague, Andrew Fraser, had a house warming at Narrabundah one night around then, and I saw how he had displayed the Remington portable which his father (a Federal MP) had used. Then, coming up to celebrating 40 years in journalism, I set out to find examples of the first two typewriters I ever used.

One was a 1947 Underwood Universal (the Jack Kerouac typewriter).

The "type writer" revolutionized business, art and correspondence, and despite (or because of) a century of changes, earlier writing machines are still avidly sought by collectors.

If you have ever been tempted by a typewriter, or struggled with "The quick brown fox," you'll need some information to guide you in your search.

Hundreds of different vintage and antique (100 years old or more) typewriters are on the market, in conditions ranging from nearly new to "Why are the keys missing?

The first ever portable typewriter was the Remington Portable, (yes, names back then were simple, plain, and to-the-point) which came out in 1921.But more than a million machines were manufactured with selling prices of under 0 for early model No. Vintage and antique typewriters can be repaired, and unlike other antiques, new parts, repairs, and even paint touch-ups don't faze typewriter collectors.While a typewriter may look rusty, dusty, and broken, it may have value to a collector just because she can fix it and the price may be higher than the condition of the machine suggests.Recently, I snatched a gem off the internet for a pretty penny. Here it is: What we have here, ladies and gentlemen, for your delectation and delight, is an Underwood Standard Portable typewriter. Huge, solid steel typing machines that could weigh anywhere from 30-50 pounds.It’s no sparkling ring, but a diamond in the rough. From what I’ve managed to find out, it dates to 1926 (Serial No. If anyone can be more accurate with the dating, it’s appreciated; leave a comment under the posting). These typewriters were solid, dependable, and great…so long as you weren’t planning on going anywhere in a hurry. I guess it’s because I learned to touch-type on a typewriter (albeit an electronic Canon Type Star…look it up on Google Images and behold it in all its horrific 1980s glory) and I liked the fact that I could see everything happening in front of me, being transferred in neat rows to a sheet of cloudy white paper. Partially for their style and elegance, their functionality, their durability, but also because they’re so much fun to use.