A stand, popular from the later 19th century until the 1930s, usually about a metre or more in height, for displaying potted palms and especially the aspidistra of the 1930s.. They may be of columnar form or stand upon tall splayed or curved legs, not unlike an extended cabriole leg. Some had a flat top, others had containers built in the piece to hold the pot plant. The flat top style of stand are also known as a pedestal.
A cherrywood planter in the Empire style, the straight sided oval planter with a low pierced brass gallery, raised on a pair of slightly shaped pillars decorated with swagged brass mounts to the capitals and bases, and supported on a shaped plinth. Height
A Louis XV style walnut planter box, circa 1900, rectangular with a removable copper lining, above a serpentine apron over a shaped undertier, with partially chamfered and elegantly slender cabriole legs with sabots. Height 77 cm. Width 92.5 cm. Depth 27.5
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