French Art Deco Iron and Mahogany Console Table

French Art Deco iron & steel trimmed console table with a mahogany base supporting 3 iron scrolls on either side and a centered drawer under a rust marble top.
ITEM #
COM003
WIDTH
63.8"
STYLE
Art Deco French
DEPTH
14.5"
COLOR
Brown
HEIGHT
36.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
$18,500
In Stock
Qty: 1

French Art Deco Iron and Mahogany Console Table

In Stock
$18,500
Quantity: 1
French Art Deco iron & steel trimmed console table with a mahogany base supporting 3 iron scrolls on either side and a centered drawer under a rust marble top.
ITEM #
COM003
WIDTH
63.8"
DEPTH
14.5"
HEIGHT
36.0"
STYLE
Art Deco French
COLOR
Brown
Category
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
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.

Console table

Console table

Starting in the 17th Century, console tables were side table usually fixed to a wall with front legs for support. Frequently the backside of consoles are left undecorated as they are viewed only from the front or sides and were created with the intent of display, often serving as pier table underneath a large mirror. Contemporary references to console tables can also indicate a freestanding relatively tall, rectangular table that is placed against a entrance wall or sofa.

Mahogany

Mahogany

Mahogany is a straight grained hard wood with silky texture, ranging in color from dark brown to red. Furniture made from mahogany became popular in Britain from Mid-18th Century on, spreading throughout Europe.

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.

Console table

Console table

Starting in the 17th Century, console tables were side table usually fixed to a wall with front legs for support. Frequently the backside of consoles are left undecorated as they are viewed only from the front or sides and were created with the intent of display, often serving as pier table underneath a large mirror. Contemporary references to console tables can also indicate a freestanding relatively tall, rectangular table that is placed against a entrance wall or sofa.

Mahogany

Mahogany

Mahogany is a straight grained hard wood with silky texture, ranging in color from dark brown to red. Furniture made from mahogany became popular in Britain from Mid-18th Century on, spreading throughout Europe.

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.

Console table

Console table

Starting in the 17th Century, console tables were side table usually fixed to a wall with front legs for support. Frequently the backside of consoles are left undecorated as they are viewed only from the front or sides and were created with the intent of display, often serving as pier table underneath a large mirror. Contemporary references to console tables can also indicate a freestanding relatively tall, rectangular table that is placed against a entrance wall or sofa.

Mahogany

Mahogany

Mahogany is a straight grained hard wood with silky texture, ranging in color from dark brown to red. Furniture made from mahogany became popular in Britain from Mid-18th Century on, spreading throughout Europe.

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