Chinese Chippendale Gilt Bird Shelves

(#011011)

PAIR of English Chinese Chippendale style (20th Cent) gilt small wall shelves with bird.
Item #
011011
Category
Furniture
Architectural/Columns
Doors/Panels/Windows
Style
English Chinese Chippendale
Finish
Gilt / giltwood
Color
Gold
Dimensions (in)
Width:6.3"
Depth:3.8"
Height:7.3"
Price:

In Stock

Chinese Chippendale Gilt Bird Shelves

Price

#011011

In Stock

PAIR of English Chinese Chippendale style (20th Cent) gilt small wall shelves with bird.
Item #
011011
Category
Furniture
Architectural/Columns
Doors/Panels/Windows
Style
English Chinese Chippendale
Finish
Gilt / giltwood
Color
Gold
Dimensions (in)
Width:6.3"
Depth:3.8"
Height:7.3"

Chinese Chippendale Gilt Bird Shelves (#011011)

Price:

In Stock

PAIR of English Chinese Chippendale style (20th Cent) gilt small wall shelves with bird.
Item #
011011
Dimensions (in)
Width:
6.3"
Depth:
3.8"
Height:
7.3"
Style
English Chinese Chippendale
Finish
Gilt / giltwood
Color
Gold
Chippendale

Chippendale

Thomas Chippendale 1718-1779 was one of the great cabinet makers of 18th-century England. His work shows a refinement of Georgian styles, influenced by the Gothic, Chinese, and French rococo. First of his era to extensively use mahogany rather than walnut, the prevailing wood in the Early Georgian period. In 1754 he published "The Gentlemen's and Cabinetmaker's Directory," illustrating the styles of the day.

Chippendale

Chippendale

Thomas Chippendale 1718-1779 was one of the great cabinet makers of 18th-century England. His work shows a refinement of Georgian styles, influenced by the Gothic, Chinese, and French rococo. First of his era to extensively use mahogany rather than walnut, the prevailing wood in the Early Georgian period. In 1754 he published "The Gentlemen's and Cabinetmaker's Directory," illustrating the styles of the day.

Chippendale

Chippendale

Thomas Chippendale 1718-1779 was one of the great cabinet makers of 18th-century England. His work shows a refinement of Georgian styles, influenced by the Gothic, Chinese, and French rococo. First of his era to extensively use mahogany rather than walnut, the prevailing wood in the Early Georgian period. In 1754 he published "The Gentlemen's and Cabinetmaker's Directory," illustrating the styles of the day.

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