Sideboard. Thursday , October 19th , 2017 - 11:54:40 AM
Sideboards were very popular after the Second World War and a good, solid oak sideboard in a medium stain was de rigueur in many households. In the 1970s, teak ruled supreme, together with a fashion for long, low sideboards with three simple compartments. This was followed by the desire for unstained pine in everything, until folk got tired of the propensity of pale pine wood to turn rather orange on contact with sunlight after a sustained period of time. This is easily solved by buying pine with an "antique" stain already on it to cool it down.
When shopping for the right antique sideboard furniture, you must always be sure you are getting what you pay for. The very definition of antique is something that is one hundred years or older. Buying any antique tends to be costly and the furniture requires delicate upkeep. A more popular trend is to go with an antique replica of a sideboard. Replicas are much, much cheaper and to the naked or untrained eye they look exactly like the originals. An antique sideboard is a must have for any room that needs the special piece to really pull the room together.
Not only are sideboards functional, but also add a great decorative touch to your dining room. Sideboards come in a variety of styles and designs to suit every kind of taste and budget. For those who prefer a formal setting, finely styled antique and traditional looking sideboards are a perfect choice. Those who prefer a more contemporary style can select from range of sideboards that are combined with different elements such as wood, wicker, metal, steel, or even glass.
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