Tables Items


"Often considered among the most important and valuable pieces of furniture in the room, tea tables, candlestands, and other forms present refined architectural features like dish tops, turned pedestals, finely shaped and carved legs and feet. In contrast, some of the most charming tables are also the most primitive. It's all in the objective of the maker. If there is a table you are looking for and do not see, please call or email, we may not have cataloged it yet."

Mahogany Chippendale dish top tea table, bird cage with suppressed ball pedestal, cabriole legs terminating with claw and ball feet. Beautiful figured graining on the top.

Walnut William and Mary one drawer center table with scalloped aprons bold stretchers and original turned feet later initials and dated painted under the top "DHB 1780"

Very rare walnut Chippendale tea table most likely Chester County. Bird cage with suppressed ball pedastal, terminating in a most unusual carved foot.

Wonderful walnut Amoeba table by renowned New Hope furniture maker George Nakashima. Figured free form top with turned legs.

A walnut tavern table with a lift off top, two drawers and turned legs terminating in pad feet.

 A mahogany tea table with a dish top, bird cage, suppressed ball pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in ball and claw feet.

This Walnut Queen Anne dressing table has a molded top with notched corners and cabriole legs terminating in Spanish feet.

This is a highly desirable Philadelphia candlestand form.  This candlestand has a dish top over a bird cage, suppressed ball pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in snake feet.

This Mahogany Queen Anne candlestand has a dish top, a bird cage, suppressed ball pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in snake feet.

This is a very unusual candlestand made from maple and oak.  It has a stationary oak dish top, maple turned urn shaped pedestal with three maple turned legs. 

This Mahogany Queen Anne dressing table has a molded top with notched corners. Scalloped aprons add elegant form associated with the Queen Anne period. The table is elevated by cabriole legs terminating in Spanish feet. 

A well conceived dressing table with nicely molded top with four notched corners. The drawer formation is one drawer over two. Scalloped aprons add elegant form associated with the Queen Anne period and are complemented by replaced engraved brasses.  The table is elevated by cabriole legs terminating in Spanish feet. The approach to this table suggests either PA or NJ, c. 1740.

An highly desirable form with nicely grained dish top, a birdcage, suppressed ball pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in claw-and-ball feet.  This tea table is well proportioned and designed indicative of the Philadelphia cabinet makers of the time around 1770.

This sewing table has two lift lids and two drawers.  Lobed circular pedestal, triangular platform below with brass paw feet.

Elegant Queen Anne form is pronounced in this nicely shaped gaming table.  It has turreted corners and top, felt toplining and pockets and cabriole legs terminating in trifid feet.

A fine candlestand with a dish top, birdcage, urn  pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in snake feet.

Stand with square top, trapezoidal drawer, bail and rosette brasses and molded, splayed legs. Nice old patina.

A slightly smaller form of the pembroke style with an oval dropleaf molded top, a single inlaid drawer (with faux drawer on opposite side), nice bookend and icicle inlay flank the drawer and adorn the tapered legs.

A very fine oval sewing stand with line inlay, a lift-lid and two drawers over tapered legs.

An excellent example of the trestle table form.  It has a rectangular scrubbed top held to the base by four pins over a scalloped base on subtle shoe foot.  The patina and size makes this table a nice form and highly functional.

It is rare to ever know the maker of a table such as this one.  Stamped "W.F" for William Fiske on the top of the legs, this table is typical of the refined work Fiske was known to execute.  The demi-lune top is figured with line inlay applied along the entire form of the table.  Along the skirt are oval inlay pateri.  It is supported by four nicely tapered double...

A truly exceptional tavern table of diminutive and highly turned proportions.  This table is representative of early Queen Anne sophistication.  An unusual oval top rests over a one drawer base with scalloped apron, four nicely turned legs with turned H-stretchers over ball feet.

It's rare to find a wash stand of this caliber that holds the distinction of being American made.  The classic sweeping legs of the Hepplewhite wash stand are inlaid as is the drawers.  Only one of the drawers are functioning, the other two are false drawers.

This is a very unusual form for a tea table.  Painted a dark "Spanish Brown", this circular tea table has a large top over a birdcage connecting to a wide turned pedestal (6") over dramatic cabriole legs with a slight buckling and chamfered edges terminating in pronounced and bulbous snake feet. This is an eccentric, but desirable addition to any good collection.

Highly desirable in form, rectangular tea tables provide both meaningful function and an engaging design that demonstrates the best interpretations of the Queen Anne and Chippendale periods.  This charming four-legged tea table has a molded top and overhang, cabriole legs with carved volutes that terminate in faceted feet.

Just three card tables are known from the Queen Anne period that were made in Pennsylvania and this is the only one we know of with a scalloped apron. The architectural elements of this card table define Queen Anne elegance. Diminutive in size, this Philadelphia masterpiece has a rectangular top over a base with a single drawer and dramatic scalloping along the apron. The cabriole legs...

Sometimes a singular piece comes into our possession. This is one of those pieces.  The finely molded dish top on this candlestand is supported by a most unusual birdcage above a nicely turned vase pedestal with cabriole legs terminating in snake feet on pads.

The four legged tea table is a desirable form for good reason.  The table breathes.  The molded tray top is lifted by the vertical impression created by the subtly scalloped apron and graceful cabriole legs.  The legs have beautifully carved shells over bell flowers that terminate to faceted feet. This is an elegant Irish gem.

Pieces from the Hepplewhite period often emphasize clean lines and finely grained wood. This card table is no exception.  What makes it particularly rare is the eglomise cherub in the center of the table.  The top is notched with line inlay.  The open table is supported with a reverse leg.  The legs taper with inlay cuffs at the base of the legs.

An elegant four-legged tea table with tray-top, a scalloped apron, cabriole legs with beaded edges and stocking feet.

This is a rare and impressive 18th century Hudson River Valley oval hutch table. The three-board top is scrubbed with remnants of old red paint and is secured with a dowel to the red-painted rectangular base. The base has a lid and sunken panels on a scalloped trestle base terminating in stepped shoe feet. The surface and architectural elements are as good as it gets.

An excellent display of paint decoration and Sheraton design, this two-drawer sewing stand is tiger maple with bold stripes upon the rounded corner top over painted landscapes and leaf and flower borders upon each of the sides of the stand with two molded lip drawers with original escutcheons and wooden knobs over turned legs with painted flower and leaf decoration spiraling along tapered legs...

Perhaps one of the finest artisans of his time, Wharton Esherick (1887-1970) had an excellent grasp on design and the knowledge to apply that design. This table expresses so much of that talent.  A nicely wood grained applewood top has organic and elegant form similar to that of a surfboard, while the inverted bowed and mortised legs lightly lift the top so it appears to have motion....

If you are like me, you probably don’t expect to get excited about a dough tray table. This table is different. The overhang makes for comfortable seating and nice form, while the original red paint gives the table presence.  Architecturally the table has a removable top with nice overhang over a trapezoidal base resting on nicely turned legs. This is the best table of its kind that...

Candlestand with circular top, turned pedestal, three turned legs and ball feet. Black paint is not original.

Dish top, highly turned birdcage, turned vase pedestal and cabriole legs terminating in snake feet.

This charming and rare tavern table has unusual grace.  With nicely scalloped aprons and four splayed cabriole legs terminating in claw-and-ball feet.  One similar to it is pictured in "Southern Antiques" by Paul H. Burroughs (plate 3 under tables).  Two knee blocks replaced, two aprons are spliced.