Austrian Biedermeier Cherrywood Daybed

Austrian Biedermeier (circa 1830) cherrywood daybed with open design black trimmed sides on scroll legs with white upholstered seat and 2 bolsters
ITEM #
059051
WIDTH
84.0"
STYLE
Biedermeier German & Austrian
DEPTH
29.3"
COLOR
Black, Brown
HEIGHT
29.8"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Seating > Chaise Daybeds
$38,000 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

Austrian Biedermeier Cherrywood Daybed

In Stock
$38,000
Quantity: 1
Austrian Biedermeier (circa 1830) cherrywood daybed with open design black trimmed sides on scroll legs with white upholstered seat and 2 bolsters
ITEM #
059051
WIDTH
84.0"
DEPTH
29.3"
HEIGHT
29.8"
STYLE
Biedermeier German & Austrian
COLOR
Black, Brown
Category
Furniture > Seating > Chaise Daybeds
Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

Biedermeier

Biedermeier

A style of furniture produced in Austria and Germany during the first half of the 19th century. Inspired by French Empire and German painted peasant work. The name was borrowed from an imaginary cartoon character called Papa Biedermeier, an uneducated country gentlemen who considered himself a connoisseur of fine and industrial arts. Simple marquetry patterns were used with pressed brass ornaments of Greek inspiration as well as painted motifs of wreaths, urns, and floral, animal and human forms. Woods used were mainly fruitwoods, maple, mahogany and birch.

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