Continental Bronze Dore Ceremonial Dog Pommel Sword with Scabbard

Continental Austrian-style (19th Century) bronze dore ceremonial hunting sword with dog's head pommel and bone handle and a leather scabbard.
ITEM #
010113G
WIDTH
4.0"
STYLE
Biedermeier German & Austrian
DEPTH
1.5"
COLOR
Silver
HEIGHT
29.0"
CATEGORY
Funiture
$2,250 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

Continental Bronze Dore Ceremonial Dog Pommel Sword with Scabbard

In Stock
$2,250
Quantity: 1
Continental Austrian-style (19th Century) bronze dore ceremonial hunting sword with dog's head pommel and bone handle and a leather scabbard.
ITEM #
010113G
WIDTH
4.0"
DEPTH
1.5"
HEIGHT
29.0"
STYLE
Biedermeier German & Austrian
COLOR
Silver
Category
Funiture
Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

Bronze doré

Bronze doré

A French 18th and 19th Century gilding technique of applying an amalgam of fine, high-carat gold with mercury to copper, brass, or most commonly bronze objects. The bronze is exposed to high heat in a kiln burning off the mercury leaving a thin gold coat behind that is adhered to the metal. Commonly used by the craftsmen, Fondeurs-ciseleurs (founders and finishers), for decorative mounts in furniture, clocks, candelabras, and porcelain. Due to the health hazards of mercury, the technique waned into the late 19th Century and was replaced by electroplating.

Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

Bronze doré

Bronze doré

A French 18th and 19th Century gilding technique of applying an amalgam of fine, high-carat gold with mercury to copper, brass, or most commonly bronze objects. The bronze is exposed to high heat in a kiln burning off the mercury leaving a thin gold coat behind that is adhered to the metal. Commonly used by the craftsmen, Fondeurs-ciseleurs (founders and finishers), for decorative mounts in furniture, clocks, candelabras, and porcelain. Due to the health hazards of mercury, the technique waned into the late 19th Century and was replaced by electroplating.

Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

Bronze doré

Bronze doré

A French 18th and 19th Century gilding technique of applying an amalgam of fine, high-carat gold with mercury to copper, brass, or most commonly bronze objects. The bronze is exposed to high heat in a kiln burning off the mercury leaving a thin gold coat behind that is adhered to the metal. Commonly used by the craftsmen, Fondeurs-ciseleurs (founders and finishers), for decorative mounts in furniture, clocks, candelabras, and porcelain. Due to the health hazards of mercury, the technique waned into the late 19th Century and was replaced by electroplating.

{{ modalMessage }}
Newel uses Google Analytics to collect anonymized data to better understand how our users interact with our website and products. We only use the information to adjust user experience, site functionality, products, and outreach to better meet your needs. This information includes our users paths through the website, interaction with search functions, the device, operating system, and browser used to access our site, and basic demographic information users have chosen to make public by siging in with social media. This information is automatically removed any identifying markers and is completely anonymous. We strive to create the best experience for you, and greatly appreciate it if youchoose to help us better understand our customers!

You may view our full Privacy Policy (here)

PLEASE FILL IN ALL REQUIRED FIELDS.
* indicates required field