American Art Deco Style Painted Bookcase

American Art Deco green and red painted 4-shelf bookcase / etagere with magazine holder at base and oval window openings on both sides. (Part of set: 062854, Matching settee 062854A; 2 side chairs 062854C; 2 armchairs 062854B; round end table 062854D)
ITEM #
062854E
WIDTH
14.3"
STYLE
Art Deco American
DEPTH
9.3"
COLOR
Red, Green
HEIGHT
52.8"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Cabinets Case Goods > Etagere Bookcase Vitrine
$2,200 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

American Art Deco Style Painted Bookcase

In Stock
$2,200
Quantity: 1
American Art Deco green and red painted 4-shelf bookcase / etagere with magazine holder at base and oval window openings on both sides. (Part of set: 062854, Matching settee 062854A; 2 side chairs 062854C; 2 armchairs 062854B; round end table 062854D)
ITEM #
062854E
WIDTH
14.3"
DEPTH
9.3"
HEIGHT
52.8"
STYLE
Art Deco American
COLOR
Red, Green
Category
Furniture > Cabinets Case Goods > Etagere Bookcase Vitrine
Art Deco

Art Deco

The Art Deco movement, a prominent force within the industrial design of the 1920's & 1930's was born shortly after the turn of the 20th century, when the decorative artist community in France, represented by the Societe Des Artistes, gained the same rights of authorship enjoyed by painters and sculptors. The style of Art Deco in architecture, furniture, fashion and art is known for vivid colors (inspired by early 20th century ballet set design) and geometric forms (inspired by Cubism). Art Deco was the style of luxury during its time, as it featured expensive materials and expert craftsmanship. and represented modernization. Eventually, Art Deco split into two rival schools of design, one following its tradition of luxury, and the other, eventually referred to as Streamline Moderne, embraced industrialization and mass production. A revival of interest in early and mid-20th century design has given new life, purpose and relevance of Art Deco design in the modern home.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

Art Deco

Art Deco

The Art Deco movement, a prominent force within the industrial design of the 1920's & 1930's was born shortly after the turn of the 20th century, when the decorative artist community in France, represented by the Societe Des Artistes, gained the same rights of authorship enjoyed by painters and sculptors. The style of Art Deco in architecture, furniture, fashion and art is known for vivid colors (inspired by early 20th century ballet set design) and geometric forms (inspired by Cubism). Art Deco was the style of luxury during its time, as it featured expensive materials and expert craftsmanship. and represented modernization. Eventually, Art Deco split into two rival schools of design, one following its tradition of luxury, and the other, eventually referred to as Streamline Moderne, embraced industrialization and mass production. A revival of interest in early and mid-20th century design has given new life, purpose and relevance of Art Deco design in the modern home.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

Art Deco

Art Deco

The Art Deco movement, a prominent force within the industrial design of the 1920's & 1930's was born shortly after the turn of the 20th century, when the decorative artist community in France, represented by the Societe Des Artistes, gained the same rights of authorship enjoyed by painters and sculptors. The style of Art Deco in architecture, furniture, fashion and art is known for vivid colors (inspired by early 20th century ballet set design) and geometric forms (inspired by Cubism). Art Deco was the style of luxury during its time, as it featured expensive materials and expert craftsmanship. and represented modernization. Eventually, Art Deco split into two rival schools of design, one following its tradition of luxury, and the other, eventually referred to as Streamline Moderne, embraced industrialization and mass production. A revival of interest in early and mid-20th century design has given new life, purpose and relevance of Art Deco design in the modern home.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

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