Several other similar daybeds with six cabriole legs, squared rear legs, block and spindle stretchers, yoke-shaped crest rails and vasiform splats are known. One of walnut is in the collection of the Chipstone Foundation.1 Another made of maple is in the collection of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.2 Another maple example is at Colonial Williamsburg.3 One at Winterthur Museum of maple has double stiles in the back.4 One at the Metropolitan Museum of Art also made of maple has straight rails and stiles with turned finials.5 Two other walnut examples are in the respective collections of the Art Institute of Chicago and the Henry Ford Museum and Greenfield Village.
1 See Oswaldo Rodriguez Roque, American Furniture at Chipstone, Milwaukee, 1984, no. 90, pp. 196-7.
2 See Richard Randall, American Furniture in the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1965, no. 190, pp. 230-231.
3 See Barry Greenlaw, New England Furniture at Williamsburg, Williamsburg, 1974, no. 87, pp. 102-103.
4 Nancy Richards and Nancy Evans, New England Furniture at Winterthur, Winterthur, 1997, no. 101, pp. 190-191.
5 See Morrison Heckscher, American Furniture in The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York, 1985, no. 65, pp. 113-114.
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