Detail of an American pictorial sampler by Hannah Johnson (1768)

Detail of an American pictorial sampler by Hannah Johnson (1768)

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Capsule & Litchfield’s antique furniture and decorative art auctions occur approximately six to 10 times per year.

These auctions feature fine furniture and decorations from Europe and America, from the 16th to the 19th-centuries. Periods include Renaissance, Baroque, Louis XV and Louis XVI, French Empire and Egyptian Revival; William & Mary, Queen Anne, George I, George II, and George III, Regency and William IV; Early American, Federal and Victorian. In addition to furniture, the sales feature silver, carpets, mirrors, bronzes, chandeliers, lamps, clocks, barometers, tapestries, porcelain by Sevres, Meissen, Herend, Coalport, and Minton as well as Baccarat and early American glass, stoneware, pewter, firearms and other militaria, musical instruments, and rare books.

Capsule & Litchfield’s antique furniture and decorative art auctions occur approximately six to 10 times per year.

These auctions feature fine furniture and decorations from Europe and America, from the 16th to the 19th-centuries. Periods include Renaissance, Baroque, Louis XV and Louis XVI, French Empire and Egyptian Revival; William & Mary, Queen Anne, George I, George II, and George III, Regency and William IV; Early American, Federal and Victorian. In addition to furniture, the sales feature silver, carpets, mirrors, bronzes, chandeliers, lamps, clocks, barometers, tapestries, porcelain by Sevres, Meissen, Herend, Coalport, and Minton as well as Baccarat and early American glass, stoneware, pewter, firearms and other militaria, musical instruments, and rare books.

18th-Century Litchfield, Connecticut Tea Table

This 18th-Century Litchfield Tea Table was discovered in an a colonial house, where it had likely been since it was made, nearly 300 years ago. It sold for $59,400.

18th-Century Litchfield, Connecticut Tea Table

This 18th-Century Litchfield Tea Table was discovered in an a colonial house, where it had likely been since it was made, nearly 300 years ago. It sold for $59,400.

A chair is a very difficult object. A skyscraper is almost easier. That is why Chippendale is famous.

— Mies Van Der Rohe

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