Here are a few photos of the finished door with all the antique hardware fitted and installed (except the hinges and the glass).
The knobs and plates needed stripping and cleaning. You can tell that they used to have more copper on them, but I like the weathered look that they have currently. I coated these with clear spray lacquer to try and keep them protected for as long as possible.
The Yale lock was stripped, and I believe the original paint might have been beige (which is a very unusual colour) but it was completely shot. I repainted it with a metallic bronze spray paint (masked-off the knobs). I have the matching strike plate as well.
Here's the interior side:
The key is not original, and it's not an EXACT fit, however it does work fine with the lock. Ideally it would need to be the same shape, but just a hair longer since it has trouble "throwing the bolt" all the way, and you need to rotate the key again no nudge it through to the end. I probably won't use this lock unless I want to make the door excessively secure (if I leave the house for a trip or something).
Note the original pencil lines in the wood. These were very deeply pressed into the wood, and I couldn't scrub them out. I would have needed to sand down the wood too much to remove them (the sanded area would have shown) so I left them there.
Yale lock, with original slot screws (also painted to match), and newly fitted with 3 keys.
The lock and ring around it are brass, and I love the existing patina on them.
The backplate on this side is matching, but it's a lot larger.