1027
1027
AN EXCEPTIONAL WILLIAM AND MARY TURNED AND JOINED GUMWOOD 'FLAT' GATELEG TABLE, NEW YORK, CIRCA 1715
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1027
AN EXCEPTIONAL WILLIAM AND MARY TURNED AND JOINED GUMWOOD 'FLAT' GATELEG TABLE, NEW YORK, CIRCA 1715
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拍品詳情

The Collection of Anne H. & Frederick Vogel III

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紐約

AN EXCEPTIONAL WILLIAM AND MARY TURNED AND JOINED GUMWOOD 'FLAT' GATELEG TABLE, NEW YORK, CIRCA 1715
retains its original surface and wrought iron ‘butterfly’ hinges.
Height 27 3/8 in. by Width 18 3/4 in. by Depth 44 in.: 69.5 by 47.6 by 111.8 cm. (closed)
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來源

Samuel Smith, New Jersey;
James Barkelew, Monmouth Beach, New Jersey;
Sam Herrup, New York;
Alan Miller, Quakertown, Pennsylvania, July 1993;
Vogel Collection no. 588.

展覽

On long term loan at the Allen House, Monmouth County Historical Association.

出版

Charles T. Lyle, “Buildings of the Monmouth County Historical Association,” Magazine Antiques, vol.117, no. 1, January 1980, p. 184, fig. 6;
Peter M. Kenny, “Flat Gates, Draw Bars, Twists, and Urns: New York’s Distinctive, Early Baroque Oval Tables with Falling Leaves,” American Furniture 1994, ed. Luke Beckerdite, (Milwaukee, WI: Chipstone Foundation, 1994), p. 133, no. 13. (discussed).

相關資料

Made during the end of the seventeenth and through the first half of the eighteenth centuries, “flat-gate” gateleg tables are a form unique to the Hudson River Valley.  This particular example is exceptional not only in the quality of its turnings and condition, but it is one of only approximately six examples that survive with box stretchers.  As Peter M. Kenny discusses, this form is purely American for it is a creolization of English and Dutch designs. More commonly found are trestle-base examples like lots ____ and ____. A related example with a different configuration of turnings is in the collection of Old Bethpage Village Restoration, Old Bethpage, NY (Dean F. Failey , Long Island is My Nation: The Decorative Arts & Craftsmen, 1640-1830, (Cold Spring Harbor, NY: Society for the Preservation of Long Island Antiquities, 1998), p. 28). One whose location is currently unknown but was published in Wallace Nutting, Furniture Treasury, (New York: Macmillan, 1928), no. 943. Three are in private collections (Pook and Pook, Inc., Downingtown, Pennsylvania, Period Furniture and Accessories, September 29, 2007, lot 904; Hudson Valley Auctioneers, Beacon, New York, Estate Treasure Auction, January 1, 2015, lot 239; and Thomaston Place Auction Gallery, Thomaston, Maine, Winter Auction, February 13, 2016, lot 352). For additional information on New York gateleg tables see Peter M. Kenny, “Flat Gates, Draw Bars, Twists, and Urns: New York’s Distinctive, Early Baroque Oval Tables with Falling Leaves,” American Furniture 1994, ed. Luke Beckerdite, (Milwaukee, WI: Chipstone Foundation, 1994), p. 106-35.

The Collection of Anne H. & Frederick Vogel III

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