Home | Products | About us | Contact us
Our Products
 
Table Legs
 

The elegant Queen Anne table legs come from the 16th century, when she was queen of England. It was the beginning of the English baroque furniture and would set the stage for the English to finally become par with the French and Italians. The Queen Anne furniture was distinct in style and laid the foundations of many quality works to come. The uniqueness of Queen Anne furniture was largely due to the lacquer of the work, with rich oriental wares and China and the Dutch marquetry cabinets

Do you realize that little details can make or break the appearance of your rooms? You might want to take another look at your table legs to see if they need to be changed.

Table legs are available in many styles, from legs with simple, elegant lines to highly decorative legs. What is the décor of the room in question? If you have period antiques in your room, you might want to change your table legs to that style. For example, if you have some antique furniture pieces with ball & claw legs, you can find ball & claw legs for your tables to carry that motif throughout your room to give your room a finished look.

One of the most popular styles of table legs came from the 1700’s. The Rams leg is seen in fine dining areas, living rooms, dens or as accent pieces for foyers. They are seen all over the world and are described as a long or short leg, with a carved ram’s head and curled up horns of a ram at the bottom that support a table. Today, the Rams leg for tables is still popular and is made of fine woods, such as walnut, maple, oak, cherry or mahogany and stained or lacquered for an elegant, shiny finish for any type of furniture you have.

Step back into ancient times, with the popular and antique-looking design of the 16th century. The ball and claw table legs are from ancient Rome and have made an indelible impression in fine kitchens, living rooms, libraries or any place where the décor calls for antiquated designs. The ball and claw design makes an attractive finish to the heavier type of cabriole leg—a curved leg—that evolved after the disuse of the stretcher leg.

shop more

Featured Item

 
For More Table Legs...

 
Guidetowoodcarvings.com © Copy right 2007, All Rights Reserved