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Hamilton Manufacturing Co.

(1) Art Deco Hamilton Donald Deskey Mahogany Cabinet Circa 1930 (MR7263)

(1) Art Deco Hamilton Donald Deskey Mahogany Cabinet Circa 1930 (MR7263)

Regular price $2,200.00 USD
Regular price Sale price $2,200.00 USD
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Art Deco Hamilton Donald Deskey Mahogany Cabinet Circa 1930

Mahogany & Lemon Wood Construction Accented Base Black Glass Ledge Ornamental Metal Pull Handles Top Large Cabinet Door With (3) Optional Shelves & Light (2) Small and Medium Middle Drawers Bottom Small Opposing Cabinet Doors With Shelf >>PRICE IS PER CABINET<< TWO AVAILABLE SHOWN IN LAST TWO PICTURES


29.25″ Width x 16.25″ Depth x 59″ Height


Very Good Vintage

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Hamilton Manufacturing Co.

Hamilton Manufacturing Co. Founded by James Edward Hamilton (aka Edward James Hamilton), was the survivor of the large and innovative American wood type industry of the nineteenth century. The foundry went out of business by the middle of the twentieth century. Donald Deskey (23 November 1894 – 29 April 1989) Native of Blue Earth, Minnesota. He studied architecture at the University of California, but did not follow that profession, becoming instead an artist and a pioneer in the field of Industrial design. In Paris he attended the 1925 Exposition Internationale des Arts Décoratifs et Industriels Modernes, which influenced his approach to design. He established a design consulting firm in New York City, and later the firm of Deskey-Vollmer (in partnership with Phillip Vollmer) which specialized in furniture and textile design. His designs in this era progressed from Art Deco to Streamline Moderne. He first gained note as a designer when he created window displays for the Franklin Simon Department Store in Manhattan in 1926. In the 1930`s, he won the competition to design the interiors for Radio City Music Hall. In the 1940`s he started the graphic design firm Donald Deskey Associates and made some of the most recognizable icons of the day. He designed the Crest toothpaste packaging, as well as the Tide bullseye. His company is still in operation in Cincinnati. A collection of his work is held by the Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum. He died in Vero Beach, Florida, the town to which he had retired in 1975.

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