Pair of Continental Neoclassic White Damask Side Chairs

PAIR of Continental Neoclassic style stripped beech side chairs with in-curved crest rail above X form back & white damask silk upholstered seat. (possibly Italian, 20th Cent)
ITEM #
035502
WIDTH
17.8"
STYLE
Italian Neo-classic
DEPTH
17.0"
COLOR
White, Beige
HEIGHT
33.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Seating > Side Chairs
$1,800
In Stock
Qty: 1

Pair of Continental Neoclassic White Damask Side Chairs

In Stock
$1,800
Quantity: 1
PAIR of Continental Neoclassic style stripped beech side chairs with in-curved crest rail above X form back & white damask silk upholstered seat. (possibly Italian, 20th Cent)
ITEM #
035502
WIDTH
17.8"
DEPTH
17.0"
HEIGHT
33.0"
STYLE
Italian Neo-classic
COLOR
White, Beige
Category
Furniture > Seating > Side Chairs
Neo-classic

Neo-classic

Neo-classic refers to the second revival of classic design for interior decoration in the 18th century. This style was inspired by excavations of Pompeii and Herculaneum that begun in 1738. Common motifs include dolphins, lyres, and urns.

Beech

Beech

Beech, often called beechwood, is a type of wood that is derived from beech trees. Beechwood is usually pale and reddish-brown in color. It is considered highly durable and can be used for many different purposes. Beechwood is commonly used to make sturdy furniture, such as chairs, cabinets, and stools.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

Neo-classic

Neo-classic

Neo-classic refers to the second revival of classic design for interior decoration in the 18th century. This style was inspired by excavations of Pompeii and Herculaneum that begun in 1738. Common motifs include dolphins, lyres, and urns.

Beech

Beech

Beech, often called beechwood, is a type of wood that is derived from beech trees. Beechwood is usually pale and reddish-brown in color. It is considered highly durable and can be used for many different purposes. Beechwood is commonly used to make sturdy furniture, such as chairs, cabinets, and stools.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

Neo-classic

Neo-classic

Neo-classic refers to the second revival of classic design for interior decoration in the 18th century. This style was inspired by excavations of Pompeii and Herculaneum that begun in 1738. Common motifs include dolphins, lyres, and urns.

Beech

Beech

Beech, often called beechwood, is a type of wood that is derived from beech trees. Beechwood is usually pale and reddish-brown in color. It is considered highly durable and can be used for many different purposes. Beechwood is commonly used to make sturdy furniture, such as chairs, cabinets, and stools.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

{{ modalMessage }}

Newel Props 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 you

choose to help us better understand our customers!

You may view our full Privacy Policy (here)

PLEASE FILL IN ALL REQUIRED FIELDS.
* indicates required field