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    Turret top tea table. Boston, MA. 1760

    Tea Table, Colonial New England, 1750-75. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

    Dressing Table, Colonial New England, 1760-70. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

    John Goddard tea table Newport RI. 1760

    Chippendale Tea Caddy, circa 1760. Tea was an expensive commodity in the 18th century and the tea leaves were kept under lock and key. One person in the house had access to the key.

    Made by Thomas Seymour Boston Ma. 1809 Outstanding work of art!

    tini table IV

    Tea Table, Massachusetts, 1740-60. Mahogany and pine. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

    Tea Caddy 1770

    1stdibs | Mahogany Chippendale Tea Table

    Georgian Tea Table

    Tea Table attributed to Robert Walker, circa 1750

    The Right height of a Table Lamp for your End Table.

    Tea table, Rhode Island, ca. 1760. Mahogany. Courtesy Bernard and S. Dean Levy

    Chest, Tea with Tea Caddies, English 1790

    1685-1690 American (Massachusetts) Court cupboard at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston - From the curators' comments: "The cupboard--used to store textiles and to display silver, glass, ceramics, and other costly wares--was among the most expensive and prominent articles of domestic furniture. This example is richly embellished with almost the full vocabulary of seventeenth-century ornament..."

    Tea table with candle slides, Boston, ca. 1755. Mahogany. Courtesy Sotheby's

    The Important Asa Stebbins Federal Inlaid and Figured Mahogany Tall Case Clock, works by Aaron Willard (1757-1844), painted dial probably by John Minot (w. 1793-1826), case attributed to Stephen Badlam Sr. (1751-1815), Boston, Massachusetts, circa 1800 Retains its original flanking ornate cast brass finials. Height 104 3/4 in. by Width 22 in. by Depth 12 in.

    cup and saucer holder

    1809 American (Massachusetts) Dressing table with looking glass at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston - From the curators' comments: "In the late eighteenth century, independent dressing glasses commonly were placed on tables or chests of drawers. The practice led to the evolution of a new form in bedroom furniture-the bureau with an attached mirror."

    Colonial Massachusetts Chair-table