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Birch: It is heavy, similar to maple, the grain is fine and close and the texture is even. It is adaptable to fine finishes, easy to work with and can be stained and finished to resemble many expensive and imported woods.
Cherry: The heartwood of cherry varies from rich red to reddish brown and will darken with age and on exposure to light. In contrast, the sapwood is creamy white. The wood has a fine uniform, straight grain, satiny, smooth texture, and may naturally contain brown pith flecks.
Mahogany: Comes in many different varieties. Strong and tough and uniform in structure with close moderately open grain. Possesses excellent physical and woodworking qualities. It ranges from a light pink to yellow, but on exposure to light and air, quickly turns to a reddish brown or sherry color.
Maple: Hard or "sugar," maple is elastic and very strong. It is one of the hardest of the common woods. The grain is straight with occasional wavy, curly, bird's eye patterns that are much prized in veneers. The natural color is white to amber. Maple is sometimes finished to simulate cherry wood.
Metal: Core construction is with metals.
Oak or Ash: Oak is very tough, strong, and hard and can live up to the every day abuse furniture takes and it has a pronounced grain. White ash is a ring-porous, hardwood of great strength. It is used for furniture frames and hidden parts. Brown ash has strong grain character and is used for veneers.
Painted: Can be solid wood or a wood like product that is painted.
Pine: Soft wood that is white or pale yellow. Knotty pine is used extensively for paneling and plywood, cabinets and doors. Dries easily and does not shrink or swell much with changes in humidity. One of the least expensive woods for furniture production.
Walnut: Because of its rich brown color, hardness and grain Walnut is a prized furniture and carving wood. Walnut burls are commonly used to created turned pieces along with veneers or thin Walnut slices.
Other: Woods not classified above
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Birch: It is heavy, similar to maple, the grain is fine and close and the texture is even. It is adaptable to fine finishes, easy to work with and can be stained and finished to resemble many expensive and imported woods.
Cherry: The heartwood of cherry varies from rich red to reddish brown and will darken with age and on exposure to light. In contrast, the sapwood is creamy white. The wood has a fine uniform, straight grain, satiny, smooth texture, and may naturally contain brown pith flecks.
Mahogany: Comes in many different varieties. Strong and tough and uniform in structure with close moderately open grain. Possesses excellent physical and woodworking qualities. It ranges from a light pink to yellow, but on exposure to light and air, quickly turns to a reddish brown or sherry color.
Maple: Hard or "sugar," maple is elastic and very strong. It is one of the hardest of the common woods. The grain is straight with occasional wavy, curly, bird's eye patterns that are much prized in veneers. The natural color is white to amber. Maple is sometimes finished to simulate cherry wood.
Metal: Core construction is with metals.
Oak or Ash: Oak is very tough, strong, and hard and can live up to the every day abuse furniture takes and it has a pronounced grain. White ash is a ring-porous, hardwood of great strength. It is used for furniture frames and hidden parts. Brown ash has strong grain character and is used for veneers.
Painted: Can be solid wood or a wood like product that is painted.
Pine: Soft wood that is white or pale yellow. Knotty pine is used extensively for paneling and plywood, cabinets and doors. Dries easily and does not shrink or swell much with changes in humidity. One of the least expensive woods for furniture production.
Walnut: Because of its rich brown color, hardness and grain Walnut is a prized furniture and carving wood. Walnut burls are commonly used to created turned pieces along with veneers or thin Walnut slices.
Other: Woods not classified above
Traditional: Calm, orderly, and conventional. Traditional style is functional and uncomplicated furniture pieces. However, there are many traditional pieces that adhere to the non-trendy design principle, while still being appropriate for a formal space.
Contemporary: Contemporary style boasts clean lines and unique shapes. You will notice neutral elements accentuated by bold colors and geometric patterns. Contemporary style holds both casual and formal appeal.
Casual: Warm, comfortable and inviting. Casual style is defined by simple details and neutral colors. Textured elements of fabrics, along with softer choices wood finish, creates a comfortable atmosphere. You may notice accent details on there pieces such as ruffles, pleats, and buttons.
Cottage: Cottage Styles are popular for their vintage good looks and romantic feel. Using painted pieces, pale floral fabrics, and pretty accessories, the cottage look can take many forms. The overall effect is charming and comfortable
Mission: Furniture made mostly from oak and marked by simplicity and durability. Design is usually rectangular.
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Traditional: Calm, orderly, and conventional. Traditional style is functional and uncomplicated furniture pieces. However, there are many traditional pieces that adhere to the non-trendy design principle, while still being appropriate for a formal space.
Contemporary: Contemporary style boasts clean lines and unique shapes. You will notice neutral elements accentuated by bold colors and geometric patterns. Contemporary style holds both casual and formal appeal.
Casual: Warm, comfortable and inviting. Casual style is defined by simple details and neutral colors. Textured elements of fabrics, along with softer choices wood finish, creates a comfortable atmosphere. You may notice accent details on there pieces such as ruffles, pleats, and buttons.
Cottage: Cottage Styles are popular for their vintage good looks and romantic feel. Using painted pieces, pale floral fabrics, and pretty accessories, the cottage look can take many forms. The overall effect is charming and comfortable
Mission: Furniture made mostly from oak and marked by simplicity and durability. Design is usually rectangular.
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Howard Miller Cabinets Hartland Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-445
Cabinets (by Howard Miller)
Michael Amini Essex Manor Curio
Custom Tags N76505-57
Essex Manor (by Michael Amini)
Pulaski Furniture Curios Two Way Sliding Door Curio
Custom Tags 20719
Curios (by Pulaski Furniture)
Howard Miller Cabinets Townsend Collectors Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-235
Cabinets (by Howard Miller)
Philip Reinisch Curios Gemini Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 10041
Curios (by Philip Reinisch)
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Custom Tags 20542
Curios (by Pulaski Furniture)
Coaster Curio Cabinets Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 950187
Curio Cabinets (by Coaster)
Howard Miller Furniture Trend Designs Curios Bernadette Display Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-501
Lexington Monterey Sands Sausalito Glass Door Stacked Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 830-908+2x908
Monterey Sands (by Lexington)
Butler Specialty Company Plantation Cherry Wall Curio
Custom Tags 1927024
Plantation Cherry (by Butler Specialty Company)
Michael Amini Lavelle Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 54505-04
Lavelle (by Michael Amini)
Howard Miller Cabinets Lynwood Collectors Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-345
Cabinets (by Howard Miller)
Howard Miller Cabinets Hastings Collectors Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-342
Cabinets (by Howard Miller)
Howard Miller Corner Curios Drake Display Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-483
Corner Curios (by Howard Miller)
Howard Miller Corner Curios Drake Display Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-485
Corner Curios (by Howard Miller)
Howard Miller Corner Curios Drake Display Cabinet
Custom Tags 680-487
Corner Curios (by Howard Miller)
Buhler Milan Curio
Custom Tags 621 39
Milan (by Buhler)
Pulaski Furniture Curios Gallery Curio Cabinet
Custom Tags 21308
Curios (by Pulaski Furniture)
Pulaski Furniture Curios Side Entry Mantel Curio
Custom Tags 21429
Curios (by Pulaski Furniture)
Henredon Arabesque Curio
Custom Tags 4500-49B+49G
Arabesque (by Henredon)
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