Victorian Game Table Beech England XIX Century

England Second Fourth 19th Century

Code :  ANTATV0161696

not available
Victorian Game Table Beech England XIX Century

England Second Fourth 19th Century

Code :  ANTATV0161696

not available

Victorian Game Table Beech England XIX Century - England Second Fourth 19th Century


England Second Fourth 19th Century

Style:  Early Victorian (1830-1850)

Time:  XIX Century - from 1801 to 1900

Origin:  Inghilterra

Main essence:  Beech tree Rosewood

Material:  Felt , Veneer Rosewood , Carved Wood


English Victorian card table veneered in rosewood, second quarter of the 19th century. Top and undertop band with poded edge, the first opening like a book with felt insert, central baluster in finely carved beech with leafy head and ending with pods, shaped support base carved at the ends with leaves and acanthus spirals, resting on 4 wheeled feet.

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

Dimensions (cm):
Height: 71,5
Width: 91
Depth: 45,5

Maximum size (cm):
Depth: 93

Additional Information

Style: Early Victorian (1830-1850)

The term Victorian refers to one of the predominant styles used during the Victorian era.
Like the latter, it roughly refers to the duration of the reign of Queen Victoria (20 June 1837 - 22 January 1901), from which it took its name.
Characterized by a great expansion of the home furnishing market and by new mechanized production possibilities, but not by great aesthetic innovations, but by the resumption of stylistic elements of various previous eras.
Find out more about the Victorian style with our insights:
FineArt: Writing desk, Arthur Blain

Time: XIX Century - from 1801 to 1900

Main essence:

Beech tree

It is a semi-hard wood which, unfortunately, is easily wormed, therefore it is considered poor. Due to its light but variegated shades, from blond to reddish, it was nevertheless appreciated by French cabinetmakers. It was mainly used for furniture structures or, as an alternative to walnut, by provincial English furniture makers for popular works, mostly in the 1700s. The noblest use is due to Thonèt, who applied the steam bending of the beech in the making of the furniture, in particular for the chairs that took his name.


Under the term Rosewood various exotic, hard and heavy woods have been united, characterized by a color that varies from pink to violet. Their origin is usually from Latin America, India and Africa and are still considered very valuable woods. Until the end of the eighteenth century, this name also referred to the bois de violette . In general, rosewood woods began to be imported into Europe starting in 1750 and were first used for veneers and inlays in England, flanked, by contrast, with lighter woods. Later, entire valuable furniture was manufactured both in England, mainly in the Regency style, and in France, starting from the Neoclassical period.



Veneer Rosewood

Carved Wood

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