English Georgian Marquetry Satinwood Pembroke Table

English Georgian (Circa 1775) marquetry, satinwood Pembroke table with shell-inlaid tulipwood banded oval top above a frieze drawer, on brass casters.
ITEM #
035633D
WIDTH
36.5"
STYLE
English Sheraton/Hepplewhite
DEPTH
29.5"
COLOR
Brown
HEIGHT
28.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Tables > End Bedside Tables
$19,500
In Stock
Qty: 1

English Georgian Marquetry Satinwood Pembroke Table

In Stock
$19,500
Quantity: 1
English Georgian (Circa 1775) marquetry, satinwood Pembroke table with shell-inlaid tulipwood banded oval top above a frieze drawer, on brass casters.
ITEM #
035633D
WIDTH
36.5"
DEPTH
29.5"
HEIGHT
28.0"
STYLE
English Sheraton/Hepplewhite
COLOR
Brown
Category
Furniture > Tables > End Bedside Tables
Pembroke table

Pembroke table

The Pembroke table is a lightweight, drop-leaf table. The pembroke table is usually made of mahogany and has two short drawers or one long drawer. The pembroke table is designed for occasional use and has versatile functions, such as dining or writing. The pembroke table is a suitable option for small spaces as their ability to open the leaves provides extra space when needed.

Satinwood

Satinwood

Satinwood is a bright, rich golden-yellow wood, hard in texture. This wood is often imported from Brazil or grown in southern India and Ceylon. Satinwood is valued in cabinetry work.

Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

Pembroke table

Pembroke table

The Pembroke table is a lightweight, drop-leaf table. The pembroke table is usually made of mahogany and has two short drawers or one long drawer. The pembroke table is designed for occasional use and has versatile functions, such as dining or writing. The pembroke table is a suitable option for small spaces as their ability to open the leaves provides extra space when needed.

Satinwood

Satinwood

Satinwood is a bright, rich golden-yellow wood, hard in texture. This wood is often imported from Brazil or grown in southern India and Ceylon. Satinwood is valued in cabinetry work.

Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

Pembroke table

Pembroke table

The Pembroke table is a lightweight, drop-leaf table. The pembroke table is usually made of mahogany and has two short drawers or one long drawer. The pembroke table is designed for occasional use and has versatile functions, such as dining or writing. The pembroke table is a suitable option for small spaces as their ability to open the leaves provides extra space when needed.

Satinwood

Satinwood

Satinwood is a bright, rich golden-yellow wood, hard in texture. This wood is often imported from Brazil or grown in southern India and Ceylon. Satinwood is valued in cabinetry work.

Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

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