NEW SOLID WOOD ACCENTS PROGRAM, ARTISAN'S SHOPPE, MELDS ECLECTICISM AND STYLE
Signature pieces and unusual finishes create design hallmarks
October 2011 — With consumers’ penchant for mixing strong statement pieces with their existing, or even new, furnishings, Kincaid is unveiling Artisan’s Shoppe, a wholly new offering of solid wood accents, accessories and eccentricities. From bookcases to servers, floor mirrors to magazine racks, Artisan’s Shoppe adds tastefully designed, unique elements to interior environments.
Incorporating six solid wood species—Alder, Birch, Cherry, Linden, Oak and Pine—the 30 pieces that make up the debut collection broaden significantly with the addition of 13 finishes such as Harvest Cherry, Driftwood, Black Forest, and Antique Cranberry.
New for October Market
Art deco meets traditional in this solid alder étagère. The fretwork of the ends is accentuated by contrasting finishes and supports three wood framed glass shelves. The bottom of the étagère includes a drawer while the top houses flush mounted lighting.
Pinot Noir Cabinet Style circa 1815 America
Soft traditional lines and turned feet silhouette the cabinet with its solid cherry top over solid linden. The simple, accentuated post under the top drawers hints toward the American Empire style found in the early 1800s. A basic cupboard modified for wine storage, it has individual pull out wine trays behind the right side facing glass door with a shelf and stemware storage behind the left side glass door.
Caches Linden Desk Style circa 1800, France
Directoire influences combine with Country French elements in this solid linden console/desk. The top lifts and the front drops to create a multi-functional workspace. Concealed magnetic catches maintain the closures as well as the look of the piece. Small organizing spaces inside the console add to the function.
Windsor Stand Style circa 1770, England
The hallmark Windsor spindles are thought to have originally come as a cross-over from the manufacturing of wheel spokes as early as the 16th century. The first chairs to use the spindles and bring notoriety to the style were made in Windsor, Berkshire in 1724, giving the style its name.