Italian Neo-Classic Kingwood Commode

Italian Neo-classic (18/19th Century) kingwood veneer small commode with a single drawer and inlaid trim and medallion on door panel.
ITEM #
PPF173
WIDTH
22.5"
STYLE
Italian Neo-classic
DEPTH
15.0"
COLOR
Brown
HEIGHT
30.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
$6,000
In Stock
Qty: 1

Italian Neo-Classic Kingwood Commode

In Stock
$6,000
Quantity: 1
Italian Neo-classic (18/19th Century) kingwood veneer small commode with a single drawer and inlaid trim and medallion on door panel.
ITEM #
PPF173
WIDTH
22.5"
DEPTH
15.0"
HEIGHT
30.0"
STYLE
Italian Neo-classic
COLOR
Brown
Category
Furniture > Tables > Console Tables
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.

Medallion

Medallion

A circular or oval frame having within it an ornamental motif often resembling a metal or decorative design.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Veneer

Veneer

A wood finishing technique in which thin sheet of fine wood is applied to a the surface of a coarser wood or other structural material for decoration. Veneer is used to give furniture pieces a finer, more pleasing appearance. It was first used in ancient Egypt, classical Greece, and Rome, but did not appear again until the 17th Century in the Netherlands.

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.

Medallion

Medallion

A circular or oval frame having within it an ornamental motif often resembling a metal or decorative design.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Veneer

Veneer

A wood finishing technique in which thin sheet of fine wood is applied to a the surface of a coarser wood or other structural material for decoration. Veneer is used to give furniture pieces a finer, more pleasing appearance. It was first used in ancient Egypt, classical Greece, and Rome, but did not appear again until the 17th Century in the Netherlands.

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.

Medallion

Medallion

A circular or oval frame having within it an ornamental motif often resembling a metal or decorative design.

Commode

Commode

French form mimicking an English chest-of-drawers, dating from the mid 17th-century and very popular in the 18th century. Fashion greatly determined variances in styles and decoration, but commodes generally are wider than they are tall.

Kingwood

Kingwood

A variety of Brazilian hardwood known for its violet-hued fine wood grain. It is used often in cabinetwork and comes from the Dalbergia tree.

Veneer

Veneer

A wood finishing technique in which thin sheet of fine wood is applied to a the surface of a coarser wood or other structural material for decoration. Veneer is used to give furniture pieces a finer, more pleasing appearance. It was first used in ancient Egypt, classical Greece, and Rome, but did not appear again until the 17th Century in the Netherlands.

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