A style of four-legged drop-leaf table in vogue in England, chiefly in the later Georgian period.
A small centre standing table of rectangular or rounded form. Usually with two flaps above a drawer they are supported on turned tapered or square tapered legs, often on castors.
A small table with two drop leaves on its long side and a drawer. Named for the Countess of Pembroke who ordered the first one made.
Possibly named after the Countess of Pembroke, these small tables are characterised by short drop-leaves at either end
A table easily confused with a gateleg table (see above). Pembroke tables have a tabletop extension on each side but lack the formidable central structure of gateleg tables. Since they are not as stable as gateleg tables the extension pieces are usually smaller to prevent tipping.
Small rectangular drop-leaf table in which the leaves were supported by brackets in the frame. Named after the Earl of Pembroke. The earliest recorded example was made by Chippendale about 1771.
A drop leaf table with leaves that drop almost to the floor.
A small two flap table that stand on four legs or a pedestal.
a small two-flap table that stands on four legs
A drop-leaf table with fly rails and with a drawer at one end or both ends of the skirt (may have been named after Pembroke, English aristocratic family).
Typically English or American and named after the Earl of Pembroke, this is a small drop-leaf table with a rectangular top upon four legs and a frieze drawer at one end. The leaves of a Pembroke table are supported by brackets in the frame.
A versatile table with hinged leaves at the sides; one of Thomas Sheraton's most famous designs.
Small rectangular drop-leaf with drawer, the leaves supported by brackets in the frame. Earliest recorded, made by Chippendale about 1771; named after the Earl of Pembroke.