Art Deco French Wooden Console Table / Etagere in a Shaped Organic Form

Art Deco French high gloss rosewood veneer console table / etagere crafted in a cut-out "U" shape supporting a circular form with a centered shelf all with a black enameled border and resting on a concave rectangular base.
SKU
063550
Item Location
New York, NY
 
Dimensions (in)
Width: 34.5"
Depth: 11.8"
Height: 45.5"
Style
Art Deco
French
Color
Black, Brown
Category
Furniture
Cabinets & Case Goods
Etagere/Bookcase/Vitrine
Materials & Techniques
rosewood, veneer, wood
$8,750 (USD)
In Stock
Quantity:1
SEE IN PERSON
location

Newel Warehouse

32-00 Skillman Ave

Long Island City NY - 11101

phone(212) 758-1970

Art Deco French Wooden Console Table / Etagere in a Shaped Organic Form

In Stock
$8,750
Quantity:1
SEE IN PERSON
location

Newel Warehouse

32-00 Skillman Ave

Long Island City NY - 11101

phone(212) 758-1970
SKU
063550
Item Location
New York, NY
Dimensions (in)
Width:
34.5"
Depth:
11.8"
Height:
45.5"
Style
Art Deco
Category
Furniture
Cabinets & Case Goods
Etagere/Bookcase/Vitrine
Color
Black, Brown
Materials & Techniques
rosewood, veneer, wood
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.

Rosewood

Rosewood

A close-grain tropical hardwood with a distinct, floral scent. It is typically a dark red color with occasional violet and black variegations. It is prized for both fine furniture and instrument-making.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

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.

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.

Rosewood

Rosewood

A close-grain tropical hardwood with a distinct, floral scent. It is typically a dark red color with occasional violet and black variegations. It is prized for both fine furniture and instrument-making.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

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.

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.

Rosewood

Rosewood

A close-grain tropical hardwood with a distinct, floral scent. It is typically a dark red color with occasional violet and black variegations. It is prized for both fine furniture and instrument-making.

Étagère

Étagère

Similar in shape and usage to the English what-not, the ètagère was a popular 18th and 19th Century French furniture form consisting of a set of free-standing or wall shelves used to display objects, sometimes with drawers or doors.

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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