Discover and save creative ideas
    Visit site
    • Queen PoohBear

      Tea Table, Boston, ca. 1760. Mahogany and pine. Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Tea prices were high, having the means to serve the beverage was considered prestigious. Every well-appointed home had a tea table in its foyer, hall, or living area waiting to serve its purpose. These tables were placed out of the way for daily use, and then moved to the middle of the room in preparation for indulgent tea parties

    • Madame Gilflurt

      Tea table about 1760 Boston, Massachusetts

    Related Pins

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

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

    1700-1730 High chest of drawers Boston, Massachusetts Black walnut, poplar, maple, hickory, eastern white pine

    A Very FINE QUEEN ANNE FIGURED MAHOGANY BLOCK-FRONT KNEEHOLE DRESSING TABLE, Boston, Massachusetts, Circa 1760 - Sotheby's

    Desk and bookcase, bombé base American, about 1760 Attributed to Gibbs Atkins, American, 1739–1806

    John Cogswell "Chest-on-chest." Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.

    Georgian Tea Table: Furnishings in Sommerall House are outdated.

    1737-1738 British Tripod tea table at the Victoria and Albert Museum, London. To conserve space, tables like this were made to have tops that could be tilted so far as to rest vertically. This allowed them to be moved against the wall when not in use - a very practical feature if space was limited and one didn't want a tea table taking up part of the room when tea was not being served.

    Metropolitan Museum of Art (Gallery 723) Tall Case Clock John Seymour 1795-1816 Boston Ma. Stunning-the crotch mahogany door looks as if it's on fire.

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

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

    A CHINESE-EXPORT PADOUK TEA AND CARD-TABLE