Lexington Dining Tables - Redwood Burl Coffee Tables

Lexington Dining Tables

lexington dining tables

    dining tables
  • A table on which meals are served in a dining room

  • The first dining tables of which survivors remain are the type known as refectory tables. They are made usually of oak, and one of the earliest, at Penshurst Place in Kent, has a typical thick top of joined planks supported on three separate trestles.

  • A city in central Kentucky; pop. 260,512. It is a noted horse-breeding center

  • The Lexington was an automobile manufactured in Connersville, Indiana, from 1910 to 1927. From the beginning, Lexingtons, like most other Indiana-built automobiles, were assembled cars, built with components from many different suppliers.

  • A residential town in northeastern Massachusetts, northwest of Boston; pop. 28,970. In 1775, it was the scene of the first battle in the American Revolution

  • a city in eastern Kentucky; noted for raising thoroughbred horses

  • town in eastern Massachusetts near Boston where the first battle of the American Revolution was fought

lexington dining tables - Lexington Twilight

Lexington Twilight Bay Barrett Dining Table in Antique Linen

Lexington Twilight Bay Barrett Dining Table in Antique Linen

The Barrett Dining Table, with its graceful scalloped edge and elegant twisted base, is available in two sizes, a 60-inch version and 48-inch version. For homes with grand entrances, the smaller version is dramatic as a center table for the foyer.Antique linen finish - generously distressed white crackle with rubthrough to a slate colorationCrafted from select hardwood solidsSpecifications:Overall dimensions: 30H x 60W x 60D inchesWeight: 147 lbs.1 inch thick table topBottom of top to floor: 29 inches

79% (9)

Lexington Missouri Battlefield

Lexington Missouri Battlefield

Anderson House, a focal point during the Battle of Lexington Missouri, September 1861. Also used as a hospital to treat soldiers from both sides.

The First Battle of Lexington or the Battle of the Hemp Bales was a battle of the American Civil War, occurring from September 13 to September 20, 1861, between the Union Army and the Missouri State Guard, in Lafayette County, Missouri. The engagement bolstered Southern sentiment and briefly consolidated state control in the Missouri Valley.

Following the victory at Wilson's Creek, the Missouri State Guard, having consolidated forces in the northern and central part of the state, marched, under the command of Maj. Gen. Sterling Price, on Lexington. Col. James A. Mulligan commanded the entrenched Union garrison of about 3,500 men. Price's men first encountered Union skirmishers on September 13 south of town and pushed them back into the fortifications.

Price, having bottled the Union troops up in Lexington, decided to await his ammunition wagons, other supplies, and reinforcements before assaulting the fortifications. By September 18, Price was ready and ordered an assault. The Missouri State Guard moved forward amidst heavy Union artillery fire and pushed the enemy back into their inner works. On September 19, the Missourians consolidated their positions, kept the Federals under heavy artillery fire, and prepared for the final attack. Early on the morning of September 20, Price's men advanced behind mobile breastworks, made of hemp, close enough to take the Union works at the Masonic College in a final rush. Mulligan requested surrender terms after noon, and by 2:00 p.m. his men had vacated their works and stacked their arms.

Casualties were relatively low because the battle was largely fought from protective positions. Price lost only 120 men killed and wounded. The Union army lost approximately 150 killed and wounded, however the entire Union garrison was taken prisoner. Almost all captured soldiers were paroled by General Price with the notable exception of Colonel Mulligan, who refused parole.

Reception tables

Reception tables

The wedding ceremony chairs were set in the front room and later moved to the tables set in the dining room. Four seating tables of 10 each, plus the marble table in front of the mirror for the cake.

lexington dining tables

lexington dining tables

Market Square Lexington Round Drop Leaf Dining Table

With grand Old World design and a rich finish, the Lexington round drop leaf dining table brings a classic beauty to the decor of any dining experience. The rich burnished dark brown finish flows over the Old World construction of the planked and pegged table tops with the thick built-up edge and the massive table legs that have a two-sided taper shape. Rich burnished dark brown wood finishConstructed from select solid hardwoodsPlanked and framed construction table tops have thick built-up edgeMassive table legs have a two-sided taper shape4 leaves

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