Furniture Detective Fred Taylor tackles reader's questions about handmade dovetails on a tiger maple chest and a non-antique coffee table in his latest column.
In a recent column, Furniture Detective Fred Taylor shed light on a reader's inquiry about her Karpen and Brothers porch furniture; explaining how inspecting turnings on the legs can help confirm if a set is truly a set.
In his latest column, Furniture Detective Fred Taylor gives his professional opinion on must-have antique furniture resources for furniture buyers, sellers and scholars.
In responding to a reader's inquiry about the value and history of an antique Roller Organ, Furniture Detective Fred Taylor reveals a rich history, fascinating details about accessories of the organ and an encouraging potential value.
Decorative elements of furniture are often clues to the age and the style of a piece, such as linear design patterns characteristic of many items of furniture produced in the 1930s and '40s explains Furniture Detective Fred Taylor, in his latest column.
In his latest column, Furniture Detective Fred Taylor shares historic details about prevelance of Indiana Eastlake chairs, and minute details surrounding furniture maker John Stuart.
In the most recent installment of the Furniture Detective, Fred Taylor sheds light on the truth behind a glider rocker's origins, and its potential $300 value.
Playing on consumer desire to make small home improvements during the Great Depression, the furniture industry came up with a new product line: novelty furniture.
Turn of the century furniture construction techniques, while often clever, were not extremely sophisticated, making furniture repair easier than you might think.
Furniture refinishes have the potential to be considered cosmetic charades that are artful and ingenious while some have been heavy handed and obvious, and here Furniture Detective Fred Taylor offers valuable insight to help you spot the difference.