This print is part of a series of photographic illustrations from inchesThe People of India inches, an ethnographic study of the races and tribes of the country conducted by John Forbes Watson and John William Kaye between 1868 to 1875 for Lord Canning, the then Governor-General of India.|** Add 40mm on all four sides and 25mm depth for frame & mounting.|Ready to ship in paper tube within 4 working days for inchesWithout Frame inches Option|
A British colonial library chair with hand caned seat and back. The front legs are hand turned while the rear legs are shorter and lightly raked. A wide slightly inclined seat and a curved back rest makes it extremely comfortable to be in for longer periods. The armrests are extensive and ergonomically curved. Each arm has 5 elegant spindle supports. It is a good chair to read in or watch a sunset.|This piece is in good condition. The front turned legs have been replaced with identical new ones in salvaged teak wood.|Besides the new front legs, this piece is finished with satin matte enamel and wax. The cane weave is a '7 step' pattern using high quality cane from Assam. The front legs can be fitted with brass castors for easy movement of the chair.||
This armchair from our Babu Series was a regular feature in old public offices & institutions like the YWCA, etc. It has a handsome cane backrest, a cane seat, distinctive arm rests, and exquisite hand turned front legs.|22 inches x 21 inches x 37 inches [W x D x H]|
This|This piece is in good condition.|The chair is finished with traditional black polish and wax. Some of the original brass hardware was found missing and has been fabricated to match the original sample. It is hand caned with Assam cane in an intense diamond pattern.|
The Barrister armchair is of very handsome proportions, with caned seat and back, bold sweeping arms and bobbin turned legs joined by a turned front stretcher.|22.5 inches x 20.5 inches x 37 inches [W x D x H]|
The Anglo-Indian Sedan Chair is an extremely rare and one its kind collectors item. Made in Burma teak wood, this chair is a highly sculptural piece with extended arms and side splats to carry the chair by 2 or 4 bearers. The seat and back are caned panels and front legs are hand turned. The back rest panel is double caned to give an overall neater appearance from all sides.|[W x D x H] Total length including carrier: 49 inches|This piece is in excellent condition. The right elongated carrier was chipped at the very edge.|The chair is finished with traditional natural and black polish and wax. The right carrier tip was restored using salvaged burma teak wood.|Sedan Chair is a litter vehicle. Litter is a class of wheel less vehicles, a type of human-powered transport, for the transport of persons.In various colonies, sedan chairs of various types were maintained under native traditions, but often adopted by the Europeans either for practical reasons (often comfortable modern transport was unavailable, e.g. for lack of decent roads) and/or as a status symbol. During the 17-18th centuries, this form of transport were very popular among European traders in Bengal.|
This Edwardian Swivel Chair has a curved back rest with arms swooping down from it. The legs have a simple rotating mechanism and brass castors for easy movement. It is a perfect chair for a study corner or even an office desk. The seat height can vary by a couple of inches by adjusting the rotating rod.|23 inches x 20 inches x 32 inches [ W x D x H ] plus 2.5 inches high brass castors|
A small but extremely comfortable rocking chair is a|This piece is reproduced in teakwood and finished with Natural polish and a protective coat of clear wax.|