Apter-Fredericks

18th Century Antique Chests / Cabinets



Antique Chests / Cabinets

A George III Side Cabinet
A Marquetry Commode attributed to Pierre Langlois
A Pair of 'Chinese' Display Cabinets Attributed to Vile & Cobb, the Royal Cabinet Makers
A Pair of Commodes Attributed to Mayhew & Ince
A George III Sheraton Period Satinwood Side Cabinet
An Important Regency Side Cabinet Attributed to William Marsh from Designs by Henry Holland
A Satinwood and Amaranth Side Cabinet
A Dutch Cabinet Veneered in Mahogany & Satinwood with Oriental Lacquer Panels
A Regency Side Cabinet
A Very Fine George I Walnut Chest on Stand
An Exceptional Pair of Chinoiserie Cabinets Commissioned for the Chinese Room at Middleton Park, Oxfordshire & Attributed to Marsh & Tatham
A George III Mahogany Commode Attributed to Henry Hill of Marlborough
A Pair of Regency Parcel-Gilt Corner Shelves
A Regency Rosewood and Brass-Inlaid Side Cabinet Attributed to Gillow of Lancaster
The Hinton House Commodes Attributed to Ince & Mayhew
A Regency Period Breakfront Cabinet
A Pair of 'Chinese' Display Cabinets Attributed to Vile & Cobb, the Royal Cabinet Makers


A Pair of 'Chinese' Display Cabinets Attributed to Vile & Cobb, the Royal Cabinet Makers

Height: 79 ½" 202cm
Width: 29 ½" 74.5cm & 29 ¼" 74cm
Depth: 15 ¼" 39cm

One of the rarest pieces of furniture we have had the honour of handling; these breathtakingly beautiful cabinets are made of the finest materials by the most skilful craftsmen, and were clearly commissioned by a patron of the utmost discernment.

Their exceptional quality rules out all but the grandest patrons, and the firm evidence for Vile & Cobb's authorship invites comparison with their most celebrated commissions for George III and Queen Charlotte. They would stand proudly in this company.
It is worth looking again at the images we have reproduced, which in no way replicate the extraordinary beauty and charm of these cabinets when viewed in person, but do at least give an impression of how wonderful they are. They are an exceptional opportunity to own a great work of art.

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English, Circa 1755-1765