A decorative cylindrical pot or box shaped container, for household plants, usually on legs, and sometimes with a cover, to conceal the trough when not being used as a planter. Victorian examples can be quite ornate with fancy veneers, gilt metal mounts and cabriole legs. Edwardian and later examples tend to be more austere,
An Edwardian mahogany inlaid jardiniere stand, early 1900s, the four leg jardiniere of serpentine profile with hipped edges each decorated with harlequin diamond parquetry banding and enclosing quarter veneer panels to each face, a conforming undertier and
A c.1900 Japanese carved hardwood and marble jardiniere stand, baluster form, all-over carved and pierced design, the serpentine shaped top with inset red/tan variegated marble top, dragon's heads adorn the four shaped legs, grape carved frieze, pierce
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
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