Queen Anne Gilt Chinoiserie Fernery

English Queen Anne style gilt & black lacquered Chinoiserie decorated fernery of bombe form on turned legs joined by a stretcher (late 19th/early 20th Cent)
ITEM #
062244
WIDTH
32.0"
STYLE
English Queen Anne
DEPTH
15.0"
COLOR
Black
HEIGHT
32.0"
CATEGORY
Decor > Vases Urns
$5,500
In Stock
Qty: 1

Queen Anne Gilt Chinoiserie Fernery

In Stock
$5,500
Quantity: 1
English Queen Anne style gilt & black lacquered Chinoiserie decorated fernery of bombe form on turned legs joined by a stretcher (late 19th/early 20th Cent)
ITEM #
062244
WIDTH
32.0"
DEPTH
15.0"
HEIGHT
32.0"
STYLE
English Queen Anne
COLOR
Black
Category
Decor > Vases Urns
Queen Anne

Queen Anne

A period of English and early American furniture design in the early to mid 18th Century. The style emphasized form over ornamentation and carving was minimal, often restrained to simple shell and acanthus shapes. The aesthetic instead relied on curved lines that accentuated woodgrains and materials (walnut was favored), and the cabriole leg exploded in popularity. Likewise, ogee curves, pediments, crest rails, and shapely furniture feet, legs, and arms were prevalent. This period also saw the advent of the tilt-top tea table. Though it was overtaken by the Chippendale style later in the century, elements of Queen Anne design remain popular in modern furniture design.

Stretcher

Stretcher

A stretchers is a stabilizing support rail which runs horizontally between furniture legs. These often form X, H, or Y shapes in conjunction with the outside rails.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

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.

Queen Anne

Queen Anne

A period of English and early American furniture design in the early to mid 18th Century. The style emphasized form over ornamentation and carving was minimal, often restrained to simple shell and acanthus shapes. The aesthetic instead relied on curved lines that accentuated woodgrains and materials (walnut was favored), and the cabriole leg exploded in popularity. Likewise, ogee curves, pediments, crest rails, and shapely furniture feet, legs, and arms were prevalent. This period also saw the advent of the tilt-top tea table. Though it was overtaken by the Chippendale style later in the century, elements of Queen Anne design remain popular in modern furniture design.

Stretcher

Stretcher

A stretchers is a stabilizing support rail which runs horizontally between furniture legs. These often form X, H, or Y shapes in conjunction with the outside rails.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

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.

Queen Anne

Queen Anne

A period of English and early American furniture design in the early to mid 18th Century. The style emphasized form over ornamentation and carving was minimal, often restrained to simple shell and acanthus shapes. The aesthetic instead relied on curved lines that accentuated woodgrains and materials (walnut was favored), and the cabriole leg exploded in popularity. Likewise, ogee curves, pediments, crest rails, and shapely furniture feet, legs, and arms were prevalent. This period also saw the advent of the tilt-top tea table. Though it was overtaken by the Chippendale style later in the century, elements of Queen Anne design remain popular in modern furniture design.

Stretcher

Stretcher

A stretchers is a stabilizing support rail which runs horizontally between furniture legs. These often form X, H, or Y shapes in conjunction with the outside rails.

Bombé

Bombé

Bombé is a French term that means “blown out”. Bombé is used to describe furniture with bulging convex sides. The large outward swelling curve makes bombé furniture easy to recognize. Traditionally, bombé furniture comes in the form of chests, commodes, and armoires.

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.

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