English George III Wood Child’s Rocking Commode Chair

English George III wooden child's rocking chair with wing arms and shaped top rail above a cut-out heart shaped handle slot, the seat composed of 3 segments, the center of which opens as a hinged lid to reveal a circular opening.
ITEM #
NWL6753
WIDTH
16.0"
STYLE
English Georgian
DEPTH
14.0"
COLOR
Brown
HEIGHT
26.0"
CATEGORY
Furniture > Seating > Armchairs
SEAT HEIGHT
9.0"
$2,700 (USD)
In Stock
Qty: 1

English George III Wood Child’s Rocking Commode Chair

In Stock
$2,700
Quantity: 1
English George III wooden child's rocking chair with wing arms and shaped top rail above a cut-out heart shaped handle slot, the seat composed of 3 segments, the center of which opens as a hinged lid to reveal a circular opening.
ITEM #
NWL6753
WIDTH
16.0"
DEPTH
14.0"
HEIGHT
26.0"
SEAT HEIGHT
9.0"
STYLE
English Georgian
COLOR
Brown
Category
Furniture > Seating > Armchairs
Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

Georgian

Georgian

Georgian is a period of design in English furniture from 1714 to 1795. Among the best known designers were Hepplewhite, Sheraton, Chippendale, and the Adams Brothers. Georgian pieces are likely to be made of Oak, Mahogany, or Walnut.

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.

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