19th century Italian turn over leaf Louis XVI Mahogany Table
A mahogany rectangular turno over leaf table with one drawer and pyramidal legs. Top can be turned over and measure 101 x 103. English origin, it dates back to mid 19th century.
Restored, in perfect condition, picture will be soon updated.
height: 75 cm
width: 101 cm
depth: 51.5 (103) cm
A Louis Philippe extendable walnut dining room table dating back to mid 19th century and coming from Bologna, in overall good condition. This antique Italian almost circular table has an extensible solid walnut top, with a superlative flamed walnut, measuring 57,28 inches by 55,51 and you can extend this size till 87 inches, suitable for ten sittings, just adding an extra leave of 24 / 32 inches, to be tailor-made, not available. View image detail.
The circular apron under the top is walnut veneered and shows some minor veneer detachments. Four turned legs standing on lovely shaped base with circular feet. Overall good condition, wear consistent with age and use. Minor light scratches of minor wear to the top. No structural issues or instability. Our professional artisan can restore veneer detachments of the apron and polish the table, realizing custom-made extra leaves with an additional quote of 2000 euro, it will take around two weeks. You will then receive a dining table in excellent condition.
Height: 81.5 Cm, 32 inches to top of the table. Height to circular apron: 67 cm, 26 inches. Depth: 145.5 cm, 57,28 inches Width: 141 cm, 55,51 inches extensible size
Circular marquetry inlaid top raised on a baluster turned support resting on a tripod base with slightly curled feet. This Italian round walnut veneered coffee table top is decorated with parquetry, thin layers of walnut, maple, box, mahogany, cherry and rosewood, contrasting woods used to create inlays of geometric design; the side band is decorated too.
Of Italian origin, probably from Rolo, Emilia region, famous for this marquetry processing, it is in very good condition, finished with French hand polish. and dates back to the mid-nineteenth century.
It comes from a private residence in Milan.