Umbertine Showcase Maple Italy XIX Century

Italy Late 19th century

Code :  ANMOLI0152211

not available
Umbertine Showcase Maple Italy XIX Century

Italy Late 19th century

Code :  ANMOLI0152211

not available

Umbertine Showcase Maple Italy XIX Century - Italy Late 19th century

Features

Italy Late 19th century

Style:  Umbertino (1870-1900)

Age:  XIX Century - from 1801 to 1900

Origin:  Italia

Main essence:  Fir Maple Cherry tree

Material:  Radica di Acero , Glass

Description

Umbertine showcase in maple and maple burl, Italy, late 19th century. Front with a pair of glass doors and drawer framed by frames, turned uprights and front spinning top feet. Cherry interior with fir shelves.

Product Condition:
Product that due to age and wear requires restoration and resumption of polishing.

Dimensions (cm):
Height: 174
Width: 78,5
Depth: 41,5

Additional Information

Style: Umbertino (1870-1900)

The name of this style is due to the ruler of the time Umberto I, appointed King of the Kingdom of Italy on 9 January 1878 and assassinated on 9 July 1900.
The Umbertino style is typically Italian and belongs to that Eclectic period that characterized the second half of the 19th century, which lasted just under twenty years, the Umbertino style spread around 1880 and ended around 1895 when a new style called Liberty and universally known took over. like Art-Nouveau to be followed by Art-Decò.
In this style, mainly eclectic and monumental, Gothic and Baroque elements originally belonging to the Renaissance but also adorned with large masks, frames and decorations were re-proposed in the furniture, from the bedside table to the large wardrobe or sideboard.
Find out more about the Umbertine style with our insights:
An Umbertine secretary dedicated to Dante Alighieri
A comparison between a Luigi Filippo console and an Umbertina one

Age: XIX Century - from 1801 to 1900

Main essence:

Fir

Soft coniferous wood, used for rustic furniture or to build the chest, that is the structure, of furniture then veneered in more precious woods. It has been used since ancient times, its most valuable use is, in the Spruce variant, in the inlays of French antique furniture of the '700 . The spruce, more typical of northern Europe, in Italy grows mainly in the Eastern Alps at altitudes above 1300 m. The noblest use of this essence was in the construction of violins, guitars and cellos: Stradivari himself produced his famous violins with this wood.

Maple

Hard, light wood used for inlays. It grows mainly in Austria, but it is widespread throughout the northern hemisphere, from Japan to North America, passing through China and Europe. It is one of the lightest woods ever, tending to white, it is similar to lime or birch wood. The briar is used in the production of ancient secretaires .

Cherry tree

Obtained from prunus cerasus , a plant of oriental origin, it is a hard wood with a light and delicate color, with a reddish vein. Due to its diffusion and availability it was used in Europe in popular furniture. In cabinet making, in the seventeenth century, it was widely used in France and England for inlay work. In Italy it was very successful in Lucca. It was also very popular in the United States for the manufacture, from the late 1600s, of commonly used furniture.
The dictionary of antiques: Eclecticism
Classic Monday: a sofa from the 1800s example of eclecticism

Material:

Radica di Acero

Glass

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