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Antique George II Style Parcel Gilt Wall Mirror Circa 1860 103 cm x 56 cm

Antique George II Style Parcel Gilt Wall Mirror Circa 1860  103 cm x 56 cm | Ref. no. 08223 | Regent Antiques Sold
Ref: 08223
Price: £ 0.00
This is a beautiful antique George II style parcel gilt wall mirror, circa 1860 in date.

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This is a beautiful antique George II style parcel gilt wall mirror, circa 1860 in date. 

The mirror has a beautiful 
rectangular shaped frame beautifully carved with scrolling cresting  topped with flower heads, a gilt foliate motif and surmounted with a central eagle.

It is a beautiful mirror which would look good wherever placed.


In really excellent condition having been beautifully cleaned in our workshops. As an antique item the mirror plate shows minor signs of age, these minor condition issues are mentioned for accuracy and, as seen in the accompanying photographs, the mirror displays beautifully. 

Our reference: 08223

Mirrors are commonly used for personal grooming or admiring oneself (in which case the archaic term looking-glass is sometimes still used), decoration, and architecture.

The earliest manufactured mirrors were pieces of polished stone such as obsidian, a naturally occurring volcanic glass. In classical antiquity, mirrors were made of solid metal (bronze, later silver) and were too expensive for widespread use by common people; they were also prone to corrosion. Due to the low reflectivity of polished metal, these mirrors also gave a darker image than modern ones, making them unsuitable for indoor use with the artificial lighting of the time.

The method of making mirrors out of plate glass was invented by 16th-century Venetian glassmakers on the island of Murano, who covered the back of the glass with mercury, obtaining near-perfect and undistorted reflection. For over one hundred years, Venetian mirrors installed in richly decorated frames served as luxury decorations for palaces throughout Europe, but the secret of the mercury process eventually arrived in London and Paris during the 17th century, due to industrial espionage. French workshops succeeded in large scale industrialization of the process, eventually making mirrors affordable to the masses.


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