Category: House Furniture

Scandinavian Contemporary (1960-1990)

The Scandiavian Contemporary style is a simple utilitarian design style in natural wood popularized by Danish and Swedish designers.   Appearance Simple – Straight lines, simple design, and little ornamentation.(Contemporary style shown) Chair Arms Straight…

Art Nouveau (1910-1930)

The Art Nouveau style is a naturalistic style characterized by intricately detailed patterns and curving lines. Appearance Heavily Ornamented – Elaborate ornamentation.(Art Nouveau style shown) Chair Arms Curved – Arms curved outward. Outward Flare –…

Arts and Crafts (1880-1910)

The Arts and Crafts style is characterized by rectilinear design, simple, straight construction, and exposed joinery, often using medium or dark stained oak. The terms Mission and Craftsmen are also used to describe Arts and…

Victorian (1840-1910)

The Victorian style draws its influence from gothic forms with heavy proportions, dark finish, elaborate carving, and ornamentation. It is named for Queen Victoria of England who reigned from 1837-1901 and was the first furniture…

Shaker (1820-1860)

The Shaker style is a simple, utilitarian style characterized by straight tapered legs, woven chair seats, and mushroom-shaped wooden knobs. It was produced by the religious group the United Society of Believers in self-contained communities…

American Empire (1800-1840)

American Empire is moderate in proportion with classical ornamentation, coarse carving, and a dark finish. It is patterned after French Empire with classical influences.   Appearance Graceful and Refined – Elegant appearance.(Federal style shown) Chair…

Sheraton (1780-1820)

Sheraton is a neoclassical style characterized by delicate straight lines, light construction, contrasting veneers, and neoclassical motifs and ornamentation. It is named for English designer Thomas Sheraton who published his designs in “The Cabinet Makers…

Federal (1780-1820)

The Federal style combines the neoclassic furniture style characteristics of Hepplewhite and Sheraton. It is characterized by graceful straight lines, light construction, tapered legs, inlay, and contrasting veneers.   Appearance Graceful and Refined – Elegant…

Hepplewhite (1765-1800)

Hepplewhite is a neoclassic style characterized by a delicate appearance, tapered legs, and the use of contrasting veneers and inlay. It is named after British designer and cabinetmaker George Hepplewhite whose designs in “The Cabinet…

Robert Adam (1760-1795)

This style is named for architect Robert Adam, who studied ancient architecture in Italy. While in England, he designed furniture with classical details that would fit the character of his classically designed homes. The Adam…

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