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  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table
  • William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table

William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table

Gallery Price: £5,900

A fine early 19th century William IV rosewood end support work table, the upper section with a single drawer and baize-covered slide previously as a work basket. The drawer stamped M. Willson

England, circa 1835

Height: 28.25in – 72 cms
Width: 26in – 66 cms
Depth: 17in – 43 cms

Literature: see C.Gilbert ‘Pictorial Dictionary of Marked London Furniture 1700 – 1840’ Leeds 1996 p56

Thomas Willson is recorded as a furniture broker and appraiser 1821-1829 and is probably the same Thomas Willson recorded as an auctioneer at 28 Great Queen Street, 1799-1825. It was believed that Willson was a dealer in second-hand furniture who used his stamp as a means of identification and it has been found on pieces stamped Gillows of Lancaster as well as many pieces of 18th-century origin. One labelled piece of furniture is known and suggests that the firm did have a cabinet making division. The business was continued by Mary Willson after 1838.

Attributed to Michelangelo Maestri (Italian, d. 1812)

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William IV Rosewood End Support Work Table

Literature: see C.Gilbert ‘Pictorial Dictionary of Marked London Furniture 1700 – 1840’ Leeds 1996 p56

Thomas Willson is recorded as a furniture broker and appraiser 1821-1829 and is probably the same Thomas Willson recorded as an auctioneer at 28 Great Queen Street, 1799-1825. It was believed that Willson was a dealer in second-hand furniture who used his stamp as a means of identification and it has been found on pieces stamped Gillows of Lancaster as well as many pieces of 18th-century origin. One labelled piece of furniture is known and suggests that the firm did have a cabinet making division. The business was continued by Mary Willson after 1838.

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