American Country Painted Side Chairs

(#MP0776)

4 American Country style antique white washed side chair with a slat design back and seat. (PRICED EACH)
Item #
MP0776
Category
Furniture
Seating
Side Chairs
Style
American Country
Finish
Painted
Color
White
Dimensions (in)
Width:18.0"
Depth:21.0"
Height:31.0"
Price:

In Stock

American Country Painted Side Chairs

Price

#MP0776

In Stock

4 American Country style antique white washed side chair with a slat design back and seat. (PRICED EACH)
Item #
MP0776
Category
Furniture
Seating
Side Chairs
Style
American Country
Finish
Painted
Color
White
Dimensions (in)
Width:18.0"
Depth:21.0"
Height:31.0"

American Country Painted Side Chairs (#MP0776)

Price:

In Stock

4 American Country style antique white washed side chair with a slat design back and seat. (PRICED EACH)
Item #
MP0776
Dimensions (in)
Width:
18.0"
Depth:
21.0"
Height:
31.0"
Style
American Country
Finish
Painted
Color
White
Slat-back chair

Slat-back chair

An Early American chair design. The back was made up of several parallel horizontal rails attached to the back uprights.

Early American

Early American

A period in the design of American furniture during the 17th and early 18th centuries. The designs were simple and rugged generally made of solid wood, especially pine, maple, birch, and oak. The furniture was copied largely from English Jacobean and William and Mary styles.

Adam Style

Adam Style

Also known as the Style of the Brothers Adam (or Adamesque), this neoclassical 18th century style is named for the three brothers who pioneered it. The Adams style was popular among the upper class in mid-1700's England, Russia and Scotland, and was founded on the principle that all design elements within a structure (from the architecture down to the textiles) should follow a unified theme.

Mission style

Mission style

Furniture made mostly from oak and marked by simplicity and durability. Design was usually rectangular. Produced in the early 1900s by such well-known designers as Gustav Stickley and the craftsmen of the Roycroft community in East Aurora, New York. Style combined floral forms of Art Nouveau with the materials and methods of the British Arts and Crafts movement.

Rush seat

Rush seat

Chair seat made of rush stalks which were plaited together in order to form an even surface. Popular in the 17th and 18th centuries and particularly used on slat-back chairs.

Slat-back chair

Slat-back chair

An Early American chair design. The back was made up of several parallel horizontal rails attached to the back uprights.

Early American

Early American

A period in the design of American furniture during the 17th and early 18th centuries. The designs were simple and rugged generally made of solid wood, especially pine, maple, birch, and oak. The furniture was copied largely from English Jacobean and William and Mary styles.

Adam Style

Adam Style

Also known as the Style of the Brothers Adam (or Adamesque), this neoclassical 18th century style is named for the three brothers who pioneered it. The Adams style was popular among the upper class in mid-1700's England, Russia and Scotland, and was founded on the principle that all design elements within a structure (from the architecture down to the textiles) should follow a unified theme.

Mission style

Mission style

Furniture made mostly from oak and marked by simplicity and durability. Design was usually rectangular. Produced in the early 1900s by such well-known designers as Gustav Stickley and the craftsmen of the Roycroft community in East Aurora, New York. Style combined floral forms of Art Nouveau with the materials and methods of the British Arts and Crafts movement.

Rush seat

Rush seat

Chair seat made of rush stalks which were plaited together in order to form an even surface. Popular in the 17th and 18th centuries and particularly used on slat-back chairs.

Slat-back chair

Slat-back chair

An Early American chair design. The back was made up of several parallel horizontal rails attached to the back uprights.

Early American

Early American

A period in the design of American furniture during the 17th and early 18th centuries. The designs were simple and rugged generally made of solid wood, especially pine, maple, birch, and oak. The furniture was copied largely from English Jacobean and William and Mary styles.

Adam Style

Adam Style

Also known as the Style of the Brothers Adam (or Adamesque), this neoclassical 18th century style is named for the three brothers who pioneered it. The Adams style was popular among the upper class in mid-1700's England, Russia and Scotland, and was founded on the principle that all design elements within a structure (from the architecture down to the textiles) should follow a unified theme.

Mission style

Mission style

Furniture made mostly from oak and marked by simplicity and durability. Design was usually rectangular. Produced in the early 1900s by such well-known designers as Gustav Stickley and the craftsmen of the Roycroft community in East Aurora, New York. Style combined floral forms of Art Nouveau with the materials and methods of the British Arts and Crafts movement.

Rush seat

Rush seat

Chair seat made of rush stalks which were plaited together in order to form an even surface. Popular in the 17th and 18th centuries and particularly used on slat-back chairs.

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