English Victorian Chinoiserie Maroon Lacquer and Papier-Mache Tray Top Table

English Victorian papier-mache tray top table with Chinoiserie decorated tray top and maroon lacquered faux bamboo base.
ITEM #
054291
WIDTH
22.0"
STYLE
English Victorian
DEPTH
17.8"
COLOR
Brown, Red
HEIGHT
18.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Tables > End Bedside Tables
$5,400 / Each (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

English Victorian Chinoiserie Maroon Lacquer and Papier-Mache Tray Top Table

In Stock
$5,400
Quantity: 1
English Victorian papier-mache tray top table with Chinoiserie decorated tray top and maroon lacquered faux bamboo base.
ITEM #
054291
WIDTH
22.0"
DEPTH
17.8"
HEIGHT
18.0"
STYLE
English Victorian
COLOR
Brown, Red
Category
Furniture > Tables > End Bedside Tables
Victorian

Victorian

Period in English furniture during the reign of Queen Victoria 1837-1901. Consists of a resurrection of many previous periods and revival imitations including: Gothic, Tudor, Elizabethan, Rococo, and Neoclassic style. This period had a focus on dark woods, heavy fabrics, embellishment, engagement with newly developed imitation materials that were facilitated by the Industrial Revolution, and a tendency towards eclecticism.

Lacquer

Lacquer

A resin-based varnish sometimes with pigments added that is applied to metal or wood to give a high-gloss finish. Mother-of-pearl, coral, and metals are often inlaid in the lacquer to create a decorative effect.

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie is the European adaptation of Oriental designs. Chinoiserie can be dated back to the beginning of the 17th Century French, Rococo and Regency periods. The term chinoiserie comes from the word “chinois” which is French for “Chinese”. Common chinoiserie prints and motifs include foo dogs, pagodas, nature scenes, and dragons.

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché is a technique using sand, chalk, and paper pulp molded while wet into decorative forms. This method was popular in 19th-century Europe and America.

Victorian

Victorian

Period in English furniture during the reign of Queen Victoria 1837-1901. Consists of a resurrection of many previous periods and revival imitations including: Gothic, Tudor, Elizabethan, Rococo, and Neoclassic style. This period had a focus on dark woods, heavy fabrics, embellishment, engagement with newly developed imitation materials that were facilitated by the Industrial Revolution, and a tendency towards eclecticism.

Lacquer

Lacquer

A resin-based varnish sometimes with pigments added that is applied to metal or wood to give a high-gloss finish. Mother-of-pearl, coral, and metals are often inlaid in the lacquer to create a decorative effect.

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie is the European adaptation of Oriental designs. Chinoiserie can be dated back to the beginning of the 17th Century French, Rococo and Regency periods. The term chinoiserie comes from the word “chinois” which is French for “Chinese”. Common chinoiserie prints and motifs include foo dogs, pagodas, nature scenes, and dragons.

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché is a technique using sand, chalk, and paper pulp molded while wet into decorative forms. This method was popular in 19th-century Europe and America.

Victorian

Victorian

Period in English furniture during the reign of Queen Victoria 1837-1901. Consists of a resurrection of many previous periods and revival imitations including: Gothic, Tudor, Elizabethan, Rococo, and Neoclassic style. This period had a focus on dark woods, heavy fabrics, embellishment, engagement with newly developed imitation materials that were facilitated by the Industrial Revolution, and a tendency towards eclecticism.

Lacquer

Lacquer

A resin-based varnish sometimes with pigments added that is applied to metal or wood to give a high-gloss finish. Mother-of-pearl, coral, and metals are often inlaid in the lacquer to create a decorative effect.

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie

Chinoiserie is the European adaptation of Oriental designs. Chinoiserie can be dated back to the beginning of the 17th Century French, Rococo and Regency periods. The term chinoiserie comes from the word “chinois” which is French for “Chinese”. Common chinoiserie prints and motifs include foo dogs, pagodas, nature scenes, and dragons.

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché

Papier-mâché is a technique using sand, chalk, and paper pulp molded while wet into decorative forms. This method was popular in 19th-century Europe and America.

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