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SUSQUEHANNA Antique Company, Inc.
Of the type attributed to Thomas Hope, a full partner's writing table with working drawers on both sides, brass mounts on edge and original brass casters. 48.5" wide, 29" deep, 29.5" high.
Fine Victorian Cane Rack or Umbrella Stand in black painted cast iron; having a shaped pediment, decorated back with a relief of a dog's head and removable tray in the base. The English registry number impressed in the back dates this to circa 1885.
STUDIO ANTIQUES & FINE ART, INC.
Arm-$1150, Side $750
18th Century Chippendale Arm and Side Chairs in mahogany, having a shaped crest rail above a carved openwork splat, an upholstered slip seat and moulded straight legs joined by an "H" stretcher. English, circa 1780. (good color and patina, minor wear, losses or repairs consistent with age).
Arm: 37" high, 24.5" wide
Sheraton side chair.
Striking Art Noveau Terra-cotta Pottery Pedestal by Bretby Art Pottery, England, having a circular top with floral relief border above a stylized pillar with tendrils and flowers and a conical base with faux cabochon mounts. (Top and base extensively repaired).
Fine George III Drop Leaf Table in nicely figured mahogany having an oval top supported by Queen Anne legs ending in pad feet. English, Circa 1770.
Closed:42" x 15"
English Victorian Reading or Dictionary Stand: partially ebonized figured walnut and fruitwood, having a sloped bookrest supported by a ring and vasiform turned pillar and raised on four scrolling legs with ebonized turned finials and ending in porcelain castors. Circa 1880.
28" x 15" x 42' tall
A REGENCY MAHOGANY METAMORPHIC LIBRARY CHAIR in the manner of Morgan and Sanders, with a reeded curved tablet top-rail, reeded scroll-arms, channelled sabre legs and a caned seat hinged at the front rail to form a set of library steps with tooled leather treads...
Exceptional William IV Tea Poy in nicely figured rosewood having a rectangular cut corner top with moulded edge opening to a fitted interior with two caddies and two later sugar bowls; the whole supported by a turned and fluted shaft. Circa 1825-30. (Loss to one rear foot.)
Height: 30 ”
Unusually narrow English Regency Pembroke table in mahogany, having a rectangular top with two rounded corner drop leaves above a skirt with a working and faux drawer and raised on reeded tapered legs and ending in brass casters. Circa 1800-1810.
Set of antique English 3-tiered bedsteps in mahogany, the top two steps hinged, and opening to storage wells and the whole supported by turned legs. Circa 1800-1840.
STUDIO ANTIQUES & FINE ART, INC.
Exceptional George III Painted Satinwood Pembroke Table, in the manner of Robert Adam; having rectangular top and two drop leaves, with a central painted patterae of children with dogs and a border decorated with ribbon and foliage. Below is a single drawer and the whole is raised on straight, tapered legs with painted floral decoration. English, circa 1780.(slight warp to leaves
Fine George III Tilt-top Tea Table in mahogany having circular dished top above a “birdcage” support (which allows for rotating the top) and a vasiform pillar supported by three cabriole legs with pad feet. English, circa 1760-80.
Antique Shaped Papier Mache Tray; black lacquer with gilt stenciling and and red central field, on new turned leg stand. Late 19th century.(Wear to decoration.)
A Fine Antique English "Brace-back" Windsor Armchair of typical form, in yew and elm. Circa 1820-1840
Height to seat: 15”
George III Pembroke Table in mahogany, having oval top with two drop leaves above a single bowed drawer and raised on straight tapered legs ending in brass casters. Circa 1780.
32” x 19.75”Closed
Antique English Child's Chair in Mahogany. The chair raised on a separate saber leg stand; having a caned seat and back and adjustable footrest. When not used as a highchair, it could be used as a table and chair. Mid-19th C.(Restraining Bar Replaced)
Fine Antique English Spider Leg Drop Leaf Table in mahogany, having rectangular top with two drop leaves and raised on turned legs joined by similarly turned stretchers. Circa 1790.