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6-Superb Carved Spanish Colonial Bench

6-Superb Carved Spanish Colonial Bench

Side chair (part of a set), ca. 1899 Édouard Colonna (1862–1948), for LArt Nouveau Bing, Paris French Palissander wood, damask upholstery Colonna created a salon complete with furniture and all its decoration, including this elegant chair, which expresses the essence of Art Nouveau without any of the excess of ornament sometimes employed.

Side chair (part of a set), ca. 1899 Édouard Colonna (1862–1948), for LArt Nouveau Bing, Paris French Palissander wood, damask upholstery Colonna created a salon complete with furniture and all its decoration, including this elegant chair, which expresses the essence of Art Nouveau without any of the excess of ornament sometimes employed.

A nineteenth century walnut Renaissance Revival marble-top sideboard with carved rooster, dog's head and game trophies; image credit on full record

A nineteenth century walnut Renaissance Revival marble-top sideboard with carved rooster, dog's head and game trophies; image credit on full record

Slipper Chair-Slipper Chair Maker: John H. Belter (1804–1863) Date: ca. 1855 Geography: Made in New York, New York, United States Culture: American Medium: Rosewood, ash

Slipper Chair-Slipper Chair Maker: John H. Belter (1804–1863) Date: ca. 1855 Geography: Made in New York, New York, United States Culture: American Medium: Rosewood, ash

Popular in the Victorian Era: Gothic Revival Style, 1845-1890Running parallel with the Renaissance Revival style (and containing many of the same elements, confusingly) was Gothic Revival. Pointed tops, spiky pilasters, arches and rosette motifs tended to distinguish the style - even if these elements originally decorated medieval cathedrals rather than furniture.

5 Revival Furniture Styles Popular in the Victorian Era

Popular in the Victorian Era: Gothic Revival Style, 1845-1890Running parallel with the Renaissance Revival style (and containing many of the same elements, confusingly) was Gothic Revival. Pointed tops, spiky pilasters, arches and rosette motifs tended to distinguish the style - even if these elements originally decorated medieval cathedrals rather than furniture.

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