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MILL HOUSE ANTIQUES 
1068 Main Street North
Woodbury, CT 06798

(203) 263-3446

info@millhouseantiquesandgardens.com

 

 

 



 

 



 

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Pembroke & Drop Leaf Tables

Below is a sample of antiques available.  Click on images for more details.

Please contact us at 203.263.3446 or info@millhouseantiquesandgardens.com with any requests or questions.

England. Circa 1820.

This is a solid mahogany oval Pembroke table on tapered legs ending ceramic caster with brass fittings. Features include a beautifully figured mahogany top and satinwood stringing on the drawer front, which has a replaced brass pull. In a testament to the quality of this table, the drawer liner is also mahogany when secondary use of oak or pine was de regueur and perfectly acceptable at the time.

Mahogany Oval Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1830.

This handsome mahogany pembroke table is supported by turned legs that terminate in brass casters. It features a rectangular top with rounded corners and has a single pine-lined drawer having brass knobs.

Mahogany Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1830.

This fine little oval pembroke table has all the desirable qualities one looks for in such a table. The Cuban mahogany top is delicately banded in kingwood, the drawer and apron are bowed at the same curve as the top and the legs are tapered and fluted down to the diminutive casters. 

Mahogany Oval Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1830.

Tightly gathered turnings delineate the legs and attract the eye, but once that original flirtation is over, it is the delicate boxwood string inlay that entices.  The top has a reeded edge that evokes the beehive turnings at the top of each leg.  The single drawer opens with brass pulls and each leg terminates in a brass toe cap and caster.
10” leaves open table to 36.5” x 41”. 

Mahogany Pembroke Table

England. Circa1870.

This feisty little mahogany pembroke has all the right touches. Its bright satinwood crossbanding announces its presence and the satinwood string on the bowed drawer front echoes the sentiment. The tapered legs lead the eye down to ever-so-delicate brass casters.  

Satinwood Banded Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1790.

Offering a little more stability than a Pembroke table, this solid walnut, swing-leg end table has great proportions and would look as well behind a loveseat as it would next to it. With both 10.75” leaves up, it opens to a near-square 34” x 35.5” and a functional drawer at each end adds utility to its size flexibility. 

Walnut Drop Leaf End Table

England. Circa 1840.

This large mahogany pembroke table is cross banded in mahogany with an ebony stringing separating the band from the field. A triple reeding finishes the edge of the table. A single oak-lined drawer with brass ring pulls provides generous storage while the thin, tapered legs are in keeping with the classic form.
The 9" leaves open the top of this table to 36" x 38". 

Large Mahogany Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1820.

A narrow boxwood strand separates the mahogany self band from  the center field of this delicate Pembroke table.  With its shaped-front drawer following the curvature of the top and its narrow, tapered legs, this table has a cohesive balance that allows it to look correct with its leaves both up and down.  

Oval Mahogany Pembroke Table

England. Circa 1790.

This beautiful, pale mahogany Pembroke table rests on tapered legs ending in brass toecaps and casters. The brass pulls on the drawer have unique octagonal backplates, while and ebony and boxwood stringing cross the front and boxwood stringing adorns legs. The top is cross banded in satinwood and rosewood and has soft corners on the 9 3/4" leaves. 

Pale Mahogany Pembroke Table

Netherlands. Circa late 1810.

Highly inlaid Dutch drop-leaf table with matching designs on leaves and top. Satinwood and ebony string inlay complete the outer edges and surround the center medallion and the four corner inlays. Each medallion and corner inlay are of an intricate foliate design. Fluted legs taper to spade feet. Each 14 in. leaf is supported by single swing-out leg. Single working drawer. 

Dutch Drop Leaf Table

England. Circa 1810.

This mahogany pembroke has a set of legs that, rather than looking like they are supporting the piece, have the appearance of hanging from the bottom of the table and terminating in tassels. By breaking the normal plane of the angle on the legs by 90 degrees, the craftsman has created a unique look that is immediately apparent from a distance.
The 7.75" leaves allow this table to open to a near-square of 29.5" x 31.5". 

Square Mahogany Pembroke Table