Pair of Valentino French Victorian Style Green and Blue Damask Velvet Upholstered Sofas

PAIR of French Victorian style sofas with high backs and arms that flare gently outward, upholstered in a dark blue and green damask velvet with matching bolster pillows and removable seat cushions, resting on four upholstered bun feet. (VALENTINO)(PRICED AS PAIR)
ITEM #
NWL6668
WIDTH
79.0"
STYLE
French Victorian
DEPTH
36.0"
COLOR
Blue, Green
HEIGHT
31.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Seating > Loveseats Sofas
SEAT HEIGHT
16.0"
$27,000 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

Pair of Valentino French Victorian Style Green and Blue Damask Velvet Upholstered Sofas

In Stock
$27,000
Quantity: 1
PAIR of French Victorian style sofas with high backs and arms that flare gently outward, upholstered in a dark blue and green damask velvet with matching bolster pillows and removable seat cushions, resting on four upholstered bun feet. (VALENTINO)(PRICED AS PAIR)
ITEM #
NWL6668
WIDTH
79.0"
DEPTH
36.0"
HEIGHT
31.0"
SEAT HEIGHT
16.0"
STYLE
French Victorian
COLOR
Blue, Green
Category
Furniture > Seating > Loveseats Sofas
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.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

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.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

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.

Damask

Damask

A linen, cotton, rayon, or silk fabric with a reversible jacquard weave. Damasks are woven on a jacquard loom using predominantly monotone fibers and a combination of weaving techniques most commonly satin and twill variants creating a tone on tone pattern that is produced by the contrast of matte and reflective surfaces. Prior to the invention of the jacquard loom in the early 1800s, damasks were woven by hand and considered a luxury fabric, but the loom's ability to produce bulk yardage allowed for more widespread access to damask fabrics within middle-class households in the 19th Century.

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