the meticulously crafted chest with book-match veneered rosewood rectangular top with concave front; above three similarly veneered drawers fitted with shell-form enameled pulls, centering well-figured walnut burl wood panels; raised on inlaid turned supports; with metal identification label "Robert W. Irwin, Grand Rapids"; excellent condition with refreshed finish; some rubbing to enameled pulls
Six Provincetown photographs, each titled and signed in pencil on the matting; "One of Provincetown’s most colorful and creative artists was photographer John W. Gregory. Born in New York City, he grew up as the son of the city editor for the New York Tribune. After studying with John Sloane at the Art Students League in New York, he took up photography during World War II in Provincetown. His photographs were published by Time Magazine, the New York Times and the Associated Press. Seven of his photographs are included in the Smithsonian’s permanent collection.
in the style of Irénée René Rochard; of stylized form displaying great movement, the racing greyhound catapulting forward; resting on a sphere over a square plinth; overall even patina to surface; unsigned
executed in a well-figured tiger-mahogany with mahogany secondary wood, having a shaped top, above the four drawer case with chromed pulls all flanked by two doors; raised on splayed supports with chrome sabots; excellent vintage condition
a well-thought out composition as the table plain draws the viewer into the room of a seated woman with distant gaze dressed in a blue jacket; the table set with a bowl of fruit, a goblet and plant; all within a silver-leafed carved wooden frame with linen slip; excellent condition professionally cleaned and restored; unsigned; later frame
the round beveled mirror within a pivoting steel frame raised on a rectilinear maplewood support; all over a steel base; good vintage condition with minor surface abrasions; minor loss of silver to original mirror with no chips or cracks; new brown felt on the reverse
the serene tonal painting with its limited palette and harmonizing colors depicting an impressionistic, hilly wintry scene; excellent condition; new giltwood frame and fillet; Robb Beebe began his art training in 1910 at the Cleveland School of Art. Post-university studies led Beebe to the Art Institute of Chicago. In 1913, he began using the name Robb Beebe with its unusual spelling. In the 1930's, Beebe worked as an illustrator for the pulp magazine, All Story Love Tales while contributing to Women's World, Collier's and McCalls.