French Louis XV-Style Green Marble and Kingwood Veneer Bombe Commode / Side Table

French Louis XV-Style (20th Century) kingwood veneer bombe chest / commode with a shaped green marble top over three drawers with ormolu embellishments and drawer pulls, decorative inlay, and ormolu trim, resting on four saber legs ending in gilt sabots.
ITEM #
062950
WIDTH
29.0"
STYLE
French Louis XV
DEPTH
16.5"
COLOR
Brown, Gold, Green
HEIGHT
30.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
$1,200 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

French Louis XV-Style Green Marble and Kingwood Veneer Bombe Commode / Side Table

In Stock
$1,200
Quantity: 1
French Louis XV-Style (20th Century) kingwood veneer bombe chest / commode with a shaped green marble top over three drawers with ormolu embellishments and drawer pulls, decorative inlay, and ormolu trim, resting on four saber legs ending in gilt sabots.
ITEM #
062950
WIDTH
29.0"
DEPTH
16.5"
HEIGHT
30.0"
STYLE
French Louis XV
COLOR
Brown, Gold, Green
Category
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
Inlay

Inlay

Form of decoration which involves cutting small pieces of ivory, precious metals, mother-of-pearl, or wood which are then fitted into carved-out recesses of the same shape on a solid piece of furniture to create a picture or geometric design. Differs from marquetry which uses applied veneers.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Ormolu

Ormolu

French gilding technique of applying finely ground gold with a mercury amalgam to an object of bronze. High heat is applied in a kiln burning off the mercury and leaving behind the gold affixed to the bronze and is finished by hand-chasing. Also known as gilt-bronze or bronze doré. Often used to refer to bronze furniture mounts enhanced by gilding.

Inlay

Inlay

Form of decoration which involves cutting small pieces of ivory, precious metals, mother-of-pearl, or wood which are then fitted into carved-out recesses of the same shape on a solid piece of furniture to create a picture or geometric design. Differs from marquetry which uses applied veneers.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Ormolu

Ormolu

French gilding technique of applying finely ground gold with a mercury amalgam to an object of bronze. High heat is applied in a kiln burning off the mercury and leaving behind the gold affixed to the bronze and is finished by hand-chasing. Also known as gilt-bronze or bronze doré. Often used to refer to bronze furniture mounts enhanced by gilding.

Inlay

Inlay

Form of decoration which involves cutting small pieces of ivory, precious metals, mother-of-pearl, or wood which are then fitted into carved-out recesses of the same shape on a solid piece of furniture to create a picture or geometric design. Differs from marquetry which uses applied veneers.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Ormolu

Ormolu

French gilding technique of applying finely ground gold with a mercury amalgam to an object of bronze. High heat is applied in a kiln burning off the mercury and leaving behind the gold affixed to the bronze and is finished by hand-chasing. Also known as gilt-bronze or bronze doré. Often used to refer to bronze furniture mounts enhanced by gilding.

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