Photos from American Field Boston 2016

The city’s most Americana artisan market returned for a fourth year.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

A celebration of U.S.A.-made products and the people who make them, the American Field pop-up market returned to its founding city of Boston this past weekend. Denim-clad visitors found everything from locally made clothing apparel to light fixtures for sale.

Couldn’t make it to the Americana extravaganza? We’ve got you covered. Check out scenes from the fourth annual American Field below:

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Ball and Buck’s resident barber, Dwayne Rocke, was on site giving masterful complimentary haircuts to visitors.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Artisan market favorite Brothers Artisan Oil was selling a Narragansett collaboration grooming oil. Owen Shea, one of the brothers—and beards—behind BAO said the company got its start at American Field in Brooklyn two years ago.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Chief sponsor Ball and Buck set up an impressive tent to sell their heavily discounted hunting-inspired apparel, complete with an antler chandelier.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Visitors to the seventh floor of the Innovation and Design Building were ferried up and down in an industrial-sized elevator.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Nicolle Diver and her sons Henry and Miles basked in the glow of the creative lighting options for sale at Stonehill Design’s stand.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Americanologist blog writers, Paul and Kathy Shaskan, had lunch in an aesthetically pleasing seating area.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Classic Field Notes notebooks were available for purchase at American Benchcraft’s stall of hardwearing items, including key clips, leather goods, and wool hats branded with the company’s awesome logo: a well-groomed bearded man with antlers, smoking a pipe.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Joe Casale, Chris Reddy, Travis Alexander, and Zack Sears of Brooklyn’s Throne Watches were back again this year, and even had handmade leather straps that attach to Apple Watches.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Like any hip market, of course there were glorious dogs in attendance. Braxton here has his own Instagram account, @BraxtonEisenhower.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Fritz and his human, Peter Smith, enjoyed the view from the Innovation and Design Building’s huge windows.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

There were also plenty of good ol’ American libations for 21-plus visitors to enjoy as they browsed the market. Jamie Buscher and BJ Mansuetti represented Rhode Island-based Narragansett, one of the event’s sponsors.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Seasonal options were also available, as South Natick’s Lookout Farm brought apple and pumpkin ciders to their table.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

If you needed something on which to write all the new brands you were discovering, Of Note stationers were selling their gorgeous paper products. One half of the ladies behind Of Note, Isabelle Bonenfant was happy to help shopper Laura Masters pick out some cards.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Winter is coming, and you’re going to need some thick socks. Jacob Hurwitz, cofounder of American Trench, was selling the company’s signature snazzy socks to help keep Bostonians’ toes warm as the temperature drops.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Huntington Base Ball Co.’s Dan Wallace chatted about some of their vintage stickball merchandise with market-goer Declan Gaul.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Husband-and-wife team Jeff Gilmer and Katherine Zeren were in town from Houston, Texas, selling Katherine’s line of hand-dyed ties.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Ian Schon was back again this year, selling his handmade metal pens. He made the trek all the way from his Brookline workshop to South Boston for the event.

american field boston 2016

Photo by Lloyd Mallison

Visitors could also take home local jam, from Arlington company Dove & Figs.

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Photo by Lloyd Mallison