Queen Anne Console Tables : Natural Wood Round Dining Table.
Queen Anne Console Tables
- A table supported by ornamented brackets, either movable or fixed against a wall
- Tables made for fixing against a wall and having no legs at the back. They came into fashion early in the eighteenth century, and were made often in pairs.
- The Queen Anne Style in Britain means either the English Baroque architectural style roughly of the reign of Queen Anne (1702–14), or a revived form that was popular in the last quarter of the 19th century and the early decades of the 20th century.
- Denoting a style of English furniture or architecture characteristic of the early 18th century. The furniture is noted for its simple, proportioned style and for its cabriole legs and walnut veneer; the architecture is characterized by the use of red brick in simple, basically rectangular designs
- She reigned from 1702-14. The style of red brick domestic architecture which was springing up in the 1870s in South Kensington and elsewhere was called “Queen Anne”.
- Queen Anne (also recorded as Ann) (ca. 1650 - ca. 1715) succeeded to the position of chief of the Pamunkey tribe in 1686 after her aunt Cockacoeske died. This was nearly a decade after Bacon's Rebellion.
queen anne console tables - St. Thomas
St. Thomas Creations 5047.331.01 Parisian Queen Anne Console Leg, White Finish
St. Thomas Creations 5047.331.01 Queen Anne Legs for Parisian Console, WhiteFor nearly two decades, St. Thomas Creations has become synonymous with bathroom products of quality and distinction - water closets, bidets, lavatories, faucets and other accessories that combine technological innovation with elegant design and impeccable craftsmanship. The result: products that perform as beautifully as they look-that add elegance and grace to every bathroom in your home.These legs to be used with the St. Thomas Creations Parisian Console.
Interior has roof with oak ceilings by Abel, incorporating some re-used timbers from the pre-Dissolution roof; consoles on oak wall shafts rising from C12 wall shafts which formerly supported vaulting to cross- wing and transepts, carry angle struts to moulded and chamfered ceiling beams; wall-plates are also moulded and chamfered; chancel roof, restored in 1902, is similar but more elaborate with grotesque female consoles, carved angle struts and acorn pendants; aisles, ambulatory and former five eastern chapels have exquisite quadripartite vaults, the last two separated by four groups of clustered shafts rising from dividing walls. Chancel has deeply moulded 2- centred arches and 14 clustered shafts to piers dividing the east end into three bays; the two eastern bays are in a similar style, whilst the western bay has narrower and higher double chamfered 2-centred arches resulting from the conversion of former inner transeptal eastern chapels into aisles; magnificent water-holding bases, keel-moulded shafts and capitals with trumpet, water-leaf and acanthus motifs; screen separating chancel from transept is from C17 campaign and has four bays divided by Ionic columns, central entry, deep cornice, strapwork decoration, and the Royal Arms of Charles I between those of Scudamore and Archbishop Laud, dado has posts-with curved run-out chamfer stops; stall and benches have early C17 panelling with arabesque designs; contemporary hexagonal pulpit has two arcade devices to each face, strapwork decoration and a tester; east windows have stained glass for Lord Scudamore, dated 1634, the large central one depicting the Ascension; mensa with consecra- tion crosses is positioned on two sets of re-used clusters of shafts, C13 with heraldic tiles to each side; early C17 communion rails with matching balustered rails dividing chancel from north and south aisles and another rail of similar design in front of C17 communion table and fragments of late medieval stained glass in south-east chapel of ambulatory which contains a large trefoiled aumbry in the north wall and numerous fragments from the nave including several C14 roof bosses, one depicting the Coronation of the Virgin. North and south aisles each have a C13 recumbent effigy of a knight; the south aisle has a large dug- out sarcophagus, two hatchments and two aumbries in the south wall each with a 2-centred head. Chapel to south of tower has trefoil-headed piscina with two circular drains and to its right a trefoiled aumbry; between the two is a small niche with a 2-centred head and fragments of medieval glass. Transept has C17. doorway with 2-centred head and C17 door to newel of tower, dog-tooth surround to rectangular cupboard with C17 panelled doors in south wall, C17 poor-box and C17 chest, against the west wall is gallery, supported on four columns, similar to those of the screen with panelled superstructure and balustered stairs at south end, Royal Arms of Queen Anne painted on north wall to right of doorway to former night stairs, several other wall paintings and wall and floor monuments mainly C18; font has octagonal bowl with moulded underside running down to plain octagonal stem, around its base are medieval floor tiles. LBO
Bedroom Jewelry Armoire
Ethan Allen Queen Anne furniture set (2 night stands, dresser with mirror, chest of drawers, standing mirror, poster bed, console table, jewelry box) - $1500 (everything in the picture is for sale)
queen anne console tables
A private battle rages at court for the affections of a childless queen, who must soon name her successor--and thus determine the future of the British Empire.
It is the beginning of the eighteenth century and William of Orange is dying. Soon Anne is crowned queen, but to court insiders, the name of the imminent sovereign is Sarah Churchill. Beautiful, outspoken Sarah has bewitched Anne and believes she is invincible--until she installs her poor cousin Abigail Hill into court as royal chambermaid.
Plain Abigail seems the least likely challenger to Sarah’s place in her highness’s affections, but challenge it she does, in stealthy yet formidable ways. While Anne engages in her private tug-of-war, the nation is obsessed with another, more public battle: succession. Anne is sickly and childless, the last of the Stuart line.
This final novel of the Stuarts from Jean Plaidy weaves larger-than-life characters through a dark maze of intrigue, love, and destruction, with nothing less than the future of the British Empire at stake.