Dominique Macassar Sideboard

(#062299)

French Art Deco macassar sideboard having 4 doors & keys with inlaid marquetry design and decorative bronze escutcheons & feet on tapered square legs (signed: DOMINIQUE on back).
Item #
062299
Category
Furniture
Cabinets & Case Goods
Sideboard/Buffet
Style
Art Deco French
Color
Brown
Dimensions (in)
Width:82.0"
Depth:20.3"
Height:51.8"
Price:

In Stock

Dominique Macassar Sideboard

Price

#062299

In Stock

French Art Deco macassar sideboard having 4 doors & keys with inlaid marquetry design and decorative bronze escutcheons & feet on tapered square legs (signed: DOMINIQUE on back).
Item #
062299
Category
Furniture
Cabinets & Case Goods
Sideboard/Buffet
Style
Art Deco French
Color
Brown
Dimensions (in)
Width:82.0"
Depth:20.3"
Height:51.8"

Dominique Macassar Sideboard (#062299)

Price:

In Stock

French Art Deco macassar sideboard having 4 doors & keys with inlaid marquetry design and decorative bronze escutcheons & feet on tapered square legs (signed: DOMINIQUE on back).
Item #
062299
Dimensions (in)
Width:
82.0"
Depth:
20.3"
Height:
51.8"
Style
Art Deco French
Color
Brown
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.

Escutcheon

Escutcheon

Metal plate fitted around a keyhole for protection and decoration or to which a handle or knob can be attached.

Marquetry

Marquetry

A flush pattern produced by inserting contrasting materials in a veneered surface. Rare, grained, and colored woods are usually used, but thin layers of tortoiseshell, ivory, mother-of-pearl, and metals are also seen. If the pattern is of a geometric nature, it is called parquetry.

Sideboard

Sideboard

A long, large piece of dining-room furniture with a flat top, and sometimes a superstructure for displaying china and glass. The body is a storage unit, composed of drawers, sometimes flanked on each side by cabinets with 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.

Escutcheon

Escutcheon

Metal plate fitted around a keyhole for protection and decoration or to which a handle or knob can be attached.

Marquetry

Marquetry

A flush pattern produced by inserting contrasting materials in a veneered surface. Rare, grained, and colored woods are usually used, but thin layers of tortoiseshell, ivory, mother-of-pearl, and metals are also seen. If the pattern is of a geometric nature, it is called parquetry.

Sideboard

Sideboard

A long, large piece of dining-room furniture with a flat top, and sometimes a superstructure for displaying china and glass. The body is a storage unit, composed of drawers, sometimes flanked on each side by cabinets with 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.

Escutcheon

Escutcheon

Metal plate fitted around a keyhole for protection and decoration or to which a handle or knob can be attached.

Marquetry

Marquetry

A flush pattern produced by inserting contrasting materials in a veneered surface. Rare, grained, and colored woods are usually used, but thin layers of tortoiseshell, ivory, mother-of-pearl, and metals are also seen. If the pattern is of a geometric nature, it is called parquetry.

Sideboard

Sideboard

A long, large piece of dining-room furniture with a flat top, and sometimes a superstructure for displaying china and glass. The body is a storage unit, composed of drawers, sometimes flanked on each side by cabinets with doors.

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