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Bibliography

Nearly every publication on American furniture, especially those on early American furniture, mentions objects from Massachusetts, by virtue of the age of the state and its importance in the world of furniture since the seventeenth century.  The following list is therefore of necessity selective.

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  • Adamson, Glenn. “Mannerism in Early American Furniture:  Connoisseurship, Intention, and Theatricality.”  AF 2005, 22-62.
  • Adamson, Glenn. “The Politics of the Caned Chair.”  AF 2002, 174-206.
  • Adamson, Jeremy. American Wicker:  Woven Furniture from 1850 to 1930.  New York:  National Museum of American Art, Smithsonian Institution, in association with Rizzoli, 1993.
  • Adamson, Jeremy. “The Wakefield Rattan Company.”  Antiques 142, no. 1 (August 1992): 214-21.
  • Ahlborn, Richard. “Peter Glass:  A Maker of American Marquetry.”  Antiques 104, no. 6 (December 1973):  1096-1100.
  • Alexander, Jennie, and Peter Follansbee. Make a Joint Stool from a Tree:  An Introduction to 17th-Century Joinery. Fort Mitchell, KY:  Lost Art Press, 2012.
  • Alexander, Jennie, Peter Follansbee, and Robert F. Trent. “Early American Shaved Post-and-Rung Chairs.”  AF 2008, 1-25.
  • Ames, Kenneth L., and Gerald W. R. Ward, eds. Decorative Arts and Household Furnishings in America, 1650-1920:  An Annotated Bibliography.  Winterthur, Del.:  Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum, 1989.
  • Ames, Kenneth L., ed. Victorian Furniture:  Essays from a Victorian Society Autumn Symposium.  Philadelphia: Victorian Society in America, 1982.
  • Andrews, Carol Damon. “John Ritto Penniman (1782-1841):  An Ingenious New England Artist.”  Antiques 120, no. 1 (September 1981):  147-70.
  • Antonsen, Lasse B., et al. Craft Transformed:  Program in Artisanry.  Brockton, Mass.:  Fuller Museum of Art, 2003.
  • Bailey, Chris H. Two Hundred Years of American Clocks and Watches.  Englewood Cliffs, N.J.:  Prentice-Hall, a Rutledge Book, 1975.
  • Baker, Donna S., ed. Heywood-Wakefield Blond Furniture: Depression to ‘50s.  Atglen, Pa.:  Schiffer Publishing, 2005.
  • Bakker, Keith. “H. H. Richardson’s Furnishings.”  In The Makers of Trinity Church in the City of Boston, edited by James F. O’Gorman, 83-103.  Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press in association with Trinity Church in the City of Boston, 2004.
  • Barber, Laurence Luther. “The Clockmakers of Ashby, Massachusetts.”  Antiques 23, no. 5 (May 1933):  178-80.
  • Barber, Laurence Luther. “Massachusetts Shelf Clocks.”  Antiques 32, no. 1 (July 1937):  20-21.
  • Baron, Donna K. “Definition and Diaspora of Regional Style:  The Worcester County Model.”  AF 1995, 167-90.
  • Baron, Donna K. “Furniture Makers and Retailers in Worcester County, Massachusetts, Working to 1850.”  Antiques 143, no. 5 (May 1993): 784-95.
  • Baron, Donna K., and Caroline Sloat. “Cabinet Furniture and Chairs, Cheap:  Making and Selling Furniture in Central New England, 1790-1850.” Old Sturbridge Visitor (spring 1993): 1-4.
  • Barquist, David L., with essays by Elisabeth Donaghy Garrett and Gerald W. R. Ward. American Tables and Looking Glasses in the Mabel Brady Garvan and Other Collections at Yale University.  New Haven:  Yale University Art Gallery, 1992.
  • Battison, Edwin A., and Patricia E. Kane. The American Clock, 1725-1865: The Mabel Brady Garvan and Other Collections at Yale University.  Greenwich, Conn.:  New York Graphic Society, 1972.
  • Beach, Laura. “Harbor and Home:  Furniture of South-Eastern Massachusetts.”  Antiques 175, no. 3 (March 2009):  50-57.
  • Beckerdite, Luke. “American Rococo Looking Glasses:  From Maker’s Hand to Patron’s Home.” AF 2009, 1-27.
  • Beckerdite, Luke. “Carving Practices in Eighteenth-Century Boston.”  In New England Furniture, 123-62.
  • Belknap, Henry Wyckoff. “Furniture Exported by Cabinet Makers of Salem.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 85 (October 1949): 335-59.
  • Belknap, Henry Wyckoff. “Joseph True, Wood Carver of Salem and His Account Book.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 78 (April 1942): 117-57.
  • Belknap, Henry Wyckoff. Trades and Tradesmen of Essex County, Massachusetts, Chiefly of the Seventeenth Century.  Salem, Mass.:  Essex Institute, 1929.
  • Bell, James B., and Cynthia Dunn Fleming. “Furniture from the Atkinson-Lancaster Collection at the New England Historic Genealogical Society.”  Antiques 113, no. 5 (May 1978): 1078-83.
  • Benes, Peter D. Two Towns:  Concord and Wethersfield:  A Comparative Exhibition of Regional Culture, 1635-1850.  Vol. 1, Catalogue of the Exhibition.  Concord, Mass.:  Concord Antiquarian Museum, 1982.
  • Benes, Peter D., and Philip D. Zimmerman. New England Meeting House and Church:  1630-1850.  Boston:  Boston University and the Currier Gallery of Art, 1979.
  • Benes, Peter D., ed. The Bay and the River:  1600--1900.  Boston:  Boston University Scholarly Publications, 1982.
  • Benes, Peter D., ed. Rural New England Furniture:  People, Place, and Production. Boston:  Boston University for the Dublin Seminar for New England Folklife, 2000.
  • Benes, Peter D., with assistance from Gregory H. Laing and Wilhemina V. Lunt. Old-Town and the Waterside:  Two Hundred Years of Tradition and Change in Newbury, Newburyport, and West Newbury, 1635-1835.  Newburyport, Mass.:  Historical Society of Old Newbury, 1986.
  • Bishop, Robert. American Furniture, 1620-1720.  Dearborn, Mich.:  Edison Institute, 1975.
  • Bishop, Robert. Centuries and Styles of the American Chair, 1640-1970.  New York:  E. P. Dutton, 1972.
  • Bishop, Robert. How to Know American Antique Furniture.  New York:  E. P. Dutton, 1973.
  • Bjerkoe, Ethel Hall, with John Arthur Bjerkoe. The Cabinetmakers of America.  Garden City, N.Y.:  Doubleday, 1957.
  • Bordes, Marilyn Johnson. “Reuben Swift, Cabinetmaker of New Bedford.”  Antiques 112, no. 4 (October 1977):  750-52.
  • Bosse, David. “Economy, Elegance, and Beauty:  Vernacular Decoration of Wood.”  Historic Deerfield 11 (winter 2010):  28-31.
  • Bowett, Adam. Woods in British Furniture-Making, 1400-1900:  An Illustrated Historical Dictionary.  Kew, England:  Oblong Creative Ltd. In association with Royal Botanic Gardems, Kew, 2012.
  • Brazer, Esther Stevens. “The Early Boston Japanners.”  Antiques 43, no. 5 (May 1943):  208-11.
  • Britton, Nancy, and Mark Anderson. “The Evolution of American Upholstery Techniques:  1650-1900.”  In The Forgotten History:  Upholstery Conservation, ed. Karin Luhm, 30-80.  Linköping, Sweden:  Linköping University, 2011.
  • Brown, Jeffrey. “Made in Massachusetts: Studio Furniture of the Bay State.”  Antiques and Fine Art 12, no. 6 (autumn/winter 2013):  144-49.
  • Brown, Jeffrey, and Pat Warner, with the assistance of Michael McMillan and with essays by Jonathan L. Fairbanks and Gerald W.R. Ward. Made in Massachusetts:  Studio Furniture of the Bay State.  Brockton, Mass.:  Fuller Craft Museum, 2013.
  • Brown, May Louise. “John Welch, Carver.”  Antiques 9, no. 1 (January 1926): 28-30.
  • Brown, Michael K. “A Boston Tambour Desk.”  Antiques 151, no. 1 (January 1997): 202-5.
  • Brown, Michael K. “Bombé Furniture at Bayou Bend, Museum of Fine Arts, Houston.” Catalogue of Antiques and Fine Art 2, no. 4 (summer/fall 2001):  182-85.
  • Brown, Michael K. “Scallop-top Furniture of the Connecticut Valley.”  Antiques 117, no. 5 (May 1980): 1092-99.
  • Brown, Michael K. “Topping Off Thomas Dawes’s Desk-and-Bookcase.”  Antiques 157, no. 5 (May 2000):  788-95.
  • Buck, Susan L. “Early Polychrome Chests from Hadley, Massachusetts:  A Technical Investigation of Their Paint and Finish.”  AF 2009, 42-61.
  • Burks, Jean M. Shaker Design:  Out of This World.  New Haven:  Yale University Press, 2008.
  • Burks, Jean M., and Rob Tarule. “Mystery Revealed:  Unraveling the Story of a Hadley Chest.”  Catalogue of Antiques and Fine Art 2, no. 1 (winter 2001):  195-97.
  • Butler, Joseph T. American Furniture from the First Colonies to World War I.  London:  Triune Books, 1973.
  • Campbell, Christopher M. American Chippendale Furniture, 1755-1790.  Dearborn, Mich.:  Edison Institute, 1975.
  • Carlisle, Nancy. Cherished Possessions:  A New England Legacy.  Boston:  Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities in association with Antique Collectors’ Club, 2003.
  • Carlisle, Nancy. “Epes Ellery:  A Rare Clockmaker’s Label.”  Catalogue of Antiques and Fine Art 7, no. 1 (summer 2006):  132-36.
  • Carpenter, Charles H., and Mary Grace Carpenter. The Decorative Arts and Crafts of Nantucket.  New York:  Dodd, Mead and Co., 1987.
  • Carpenter, Charles H., and Mary Grace Carpenter. “Nantucket Furniture.”  Antiques 133, no. 5 (May 1988):  1160-73.
  • Carr, Dennis, and Derin Bray. “The Ingenious Patent Extension Tables of Cornelius Briggs.”  Antiques and Fine Art 10, no. 2 (spring 2010):  202-5.
  • Catalano, Kathleen M. “Abraham Kimball (1798-1890):  Salem Cabinetmaker.”  American Art Journal 11, no. 2 (April 1979): 62-70.
  • Chadwell, Pauline Soroka. “The Colonel Jeremiah Lee Mansion.”  Antiques 48, no. 6 (December 1945):  353-55.
  • Cheney, Robert C. “Roxbury Eight-Day Movements and the English Connection, 1786-1825.”  Antiques 157, no. 4 (April 2000):  606-15.
  • Chinnery, Victor. Oak Furniture, the British Tradition:  A History of Early Furniture in the British Isles and New England.  Woodbridge, Suffolk:  Antique Collectors’ Club, 1979.
  • Clunie, Margaret Burke. “Furniture Craftsmen of Salem, Massachusetts, in the Federal Period.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 113, no. 3 (July 1977): 91-103.
  • Clunie, Margaret Burke. “Joseph True and the Piecework System in Salem.”  Antiques 111, no. 5 (May 1977):  1006-13.
  • Clunie, Margaret Burke, Anne Farnam, and Robert F. Trent. Furniture at the Essex Institute.  Salem, Mass.:  Essex Institute, 1980.
  • Colglazier, Gail Nessel. Springfield Furniture, 1700-1850:  A Large and Rich Assortment.  Springfield, Mass.:  Connecticut Valley Historical Museum, 1990.
  • Comstock, Helen. “American Furniture in California.”  Antiques 65, no. 1 (January 1954):  52-61.
  • Comstock, Helen. American Furniture:  Seventeenth, Eighteenth, and Nineteenth Century Styles.  New York:  Viking Press, a Studio Book, 1962.
  • Comstock, Helen. “American Furniture at the Forum:  Regional Characteristics of American Furniture, II.”  Antiques 55, no. 6 (June 1949):  435-40.
  • Comstock, Helen. “The American Highboy:  An Antiques Survey.”  Antiques 80, no. 3 (September 1961):  228-31.
  • Comstock, Helen. “The American Lowboy:  An Antiques Survey.”  Antiques 80, no. 6 (December 1961):  570-73.
  • Comstock, Helen. “Federal Furniture:  An American Style.”  Antiques 43, no. 3 (March 1943):  122-23.
  • Comstock, Helen. “An Ipswich Account Book, 1707-1762.”  Antiques 66, no. 3 (September 1954): 188-92.
  • Comstock, Helen. The Looking Glass in America, 1700-1825.  New York:  Viking Press, a Studio Book, 1968.
  • Comstock, Helen. “McIntire in Antiques.”  Antiques 71, no. 4 (April 1957):  338-41.
  • Comstock, Helen. “Spanish Foot Furniture.”  Antiques 71, no. 1 (January 1957):  58-61.
  • Comstock, Helen. “Wallace Nutting and the Furniture Treasury in Retrospect.”  Antiques 80, no. 4 (November 1961):  460-63.
  • Comstock. Helen. “Frothingham and the Question of Attributions.”  Antiques 63, no. 6 (June 1953): 502-5.
  • Concord Antiquarian Museum. Clock Makers of Concord, Massachusetts, as Gathered at the Concord Antiquarian Museum, 17 April to 25 May 1966.  Concord, Mass.:  Concord Antiquarian Museum, 1966.
  • Conradsen, David H. “The Stock-in-Trade of John Hancock and Company.”  AF 1993, 39-54.
  • Conradsen, David H. Useful Beauty:  Early American Decorative Arts from St. Louis Collections.  St. Louis:  St. Louis Art Museum, 1999.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. “‘The Aesthetics of Craftsmanship and the Presence of the Past’:  Boston Furniture-Making and Wood-Carving.”  In Inspiring Reform:  Boston’s Arts and Crafts Movement, ed. Merilee Boyd Meyer, 58-69.  Wellesley, Mass.:  Davis Museum and Cultural Center, 1997.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. “Boston Clothespresses of the Mid-Eighteenth Century.”  Journal of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston 1 (1989):  75-95.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. “The Boston Furniture Industry in 1880.”  Old-Time New England 70, no. 257 (1980): 82-98.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. “Domestic Space in the Federal-Period Inventories of Salem Merchants.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 116, no. 4 (April 1980): 248-64.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. New American Furniture:  The Second Generation of Studio Furniture Makers.  Boston:  Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1989.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr. “The Warland Chest:  Early Georgian Furniture in Boston.”  Maine Antique Digest (March 1987):  10C-13C.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr., ed. Upholstery in America and Europe from the Seventeenth Century to World War I.  New York:  W. W. Norton, 1987.
  • Cooke, Edward S., Jr., Gerald W. R. Ward, and Kelly H. L’Ecuyer, with the assistance of Pat Warner. The Maker’s Hand:  American Studio Furniture, 1940-1990.  Boston:  MFA Publications, 2003.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. “American Chairback Settees:  Some Sources and Related Examples.”  American Art Journal 9, no. 2 (November 1977):  34-45.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. Classical Taste in America, 1800-1840.  New York:  Abbeville Press, 1993.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. “The Furniture and Furnishings of the Farm at Danvers.”  Museum of Fine Arts Bulletin 81 (1983): 24-45.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. In Praise of America:  American Decorative Arts, 1650-1830/Fifty Years of Discovery Since the Girl Scouts Loan Exhibition.  New York:  Alfred A. Knopf, 1980.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. “Nathaniel and Elizabeth West and the Ownership of the Farm at Danvers.”  Museum of Fine Arts Bulletin 81 (1983):  15-23.
  • Cooper, Wendy A. “The Upholsterer’s Art.”  In Early American Furniture from Settlement to City:  Aspects of Form, Style, and Regional Design from 1620 to 1830, ed. Mary Jean Madigan, and Susan Colgan, 26-33.  New York:  Art and Antiques Magazine, 1983.
  • Cullity, Brian. “A Cubberd, Four Joyne Stools & Other Smalle Thinges”:  The Material Culture of Plymouth Colony.  Sandwich, Mass.:  Heritage Plantation of Sandwich, 1994.
  • Cullity, Brian. Plain and Fancy:  New England Painted Furniture.  Sandwich, Mass.:  Heritage Plantation of Sandwich, 1987.
  • Cummin, Hazel E. “A Willard Clock of Unusual Interest.”  Antiques 16, no. 1 (July 1929):  46-47.
  • Cummings, Abbott Lowell. Rural Household Inventories:  Establishing the Names, Uses, and Furnishings of Rooms in the Colonial New England Home, 1675-1775.  Boston:  Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities, 1964.
  • Cummings, Abbott Lowell. “Three Hearths:  A Socioarchitectural Study of Seventeenth-Century Massachusetts Bay Probate Inventories.”  Old-Time New England 75, no. 263 (1997):  5-49.
  • Cummings, Abbott Lowell, comp., with an essay by Nina Fletcher Little and a new introduction by Jane C. Nylander. Bed Hangings:  A Treatise on Fabrics and Styles in the Curtaining of Beds, 1650-1850.  1961.  Rev. ed.  Boston:  Society for the Preservation of New England Antiquities, 1994.
  • Cummings, J. L. “Painted Chests from the Connecticut Valley.”  Antiques 34, no. 4 (October 1938):  192-93.
  • Davidson, Marshall B. The Bantam Illustrated Guide to Early American Furniture.  New York:  Bantam, 1980.
  • Davidson, Marshall B., ed. Three Centuries of American Antiques.  New York:  Bonanza Books, 1979. (Originally published in three volumes under separate titles, 1967-69, by the American Heritage Publishing Company.)
  • Demeter, Andrew, and David Demeter. The Chelsea Clock Company:  The First Hundred Years.  Chelsea, Mass.: Demeter Publications, 2001.
  • Denenberg, Thomas A. Wallace Nutting and the Invention of Old America.  New Haven:  Yale University Press, 2003.
  • Denker, Ellen, and Bert Denker. The Rocking Chair Book.  New York:  Mayflower Books, a Main Street Press Book, 1979.
  • DePillis, Marlo S., and Christian Goodwillie. Gather Up the Fragments:  The Andrews Shaker Collection.  Pittsfield, Mass.:  Hancock Shaker Village, 2008.  Distributed by Yale University Press, New Haven and London.
  • Dibble, R. Ruthie. “The Hands that Rocked the Cradle:  Interpretations in the Life of an Object.”  AF 2013, 1-23.
  • Distin, William H., and Robert Bishop. The American Clock:  A Comprehensive Pictorial Survey, 1723-1900, with a Listing of 6153 Clockmakers.  New York:  E.P. Dutton, 1976.
  • Dow, George Francis, comp. The Arts and Crafts in New England, 1704-1775.  Topsfield:  Wayside Press, 1927.
  • Downing, A. J. “Furniture.”  In The Architecture of Country Houses including Designs for Cottages, Farm Houses, and Villas, 406-60.  1850.  Reprint,  New York: Dover, 1969.
  • Downs, Joseph. American Furniture, Queen Anne and Chippendale Periods in the Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum.  New York: Macmillan Company, 1952.
  • Downs, Joseph. “American Japanned Furniture.”  Metropolitan Museum of Art Bulletin 28 (March 1933):  42-48.
  • Downs, Joseph. “Furniture at the Forum:  Regional Characteristics of American Furniture, I.”  Antiques 55, no. 6 (June 1949):  435-49.
  • Downs, Joseph. “John Cogswell, Cabinetmaker.”  Antiques 61, no. 4 (April 1952):  322-24.
  • Downs, Joseph. “A Selection of American Furniture.”  Antiques 61, no. 5 (May 1952):  424-28.
  • Durfee, Walter H. “Four Typical Colonial Clocks.”  Antiques 4, no. 6 (December 1923): 281-85.
  • Dyer, Walter A. “The Boston Rocker.” Antiques 13, no. 5 (May 1928): 389-92.
  • Eaton, Allen H. Handicrafts of New England.  New York:  Harper & Brothers, 1949.
  • Edwards, Clive. Encyclopedia of Furniture Materials, Trades, and Techniques.  Aldershot, England:  Ashgate, 2000.
  • Edwards, Clive. Encyclopedia of Furnishing Textiles, Floorcoverings, and Home Furnishing Practices, 1200-1950.  Aldershot, England:  Lund Humphries, 2007.
  • Ehninger, Jillian. “Furniture Hardware from the Boston Workshop of Henry K. Hancock.”  Antiques 147, no. 5 (May 1995): 732-39.
  • Elder, William Voss, III, and Jayne E. Stokes, et al. American Furniture, 1680-1880, from the Collection of the Baltimore Museum of Art.  Baltimore, Md.:  Baltimore Museum of Art, 1987.
  • Essex Institute. Samuel McIntire:  A Bicentennial Symposium.  Salem:  Essex Institute, 1957.
  • Ettema, Michael J. “Technological Innovation and Design Economics in Furniture Manufacture.” Winterthur Portfolio 16, nos. 2/3 (summer/autumn 1981):   197-223.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. American Windsor Chairs.  New York:  Hudson Hills Press in association with the Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum, 1996.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. American Windsor Furniture:  Specialized Forms.  New York:  Hudson Hills Press in association with the Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum, 1997.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. “Documentary Evidence of Painted Seating Furniture:  Late Colonial and Federal Periods.”  AF 2011, 204-85.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. “The Genealogy of a Bookcase Desk.”  Winterthur Portfolio 9 (1974):  213-22.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. “The Genesis of the Boston Rocking Chair.”  Antiques 113, no. 1 (January 1983):  246-53.
  • Evans, Nancy Goyne. Windsor Chair Making in America:  From Craft Shop to Consumer.  Hanover and London:  University Press of New England, 2006.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L. Becoming a Nation:  Americana from the Diplomatic Reception Rooms, U.S. Department of State.  Ed. Gerald W. R. Ward.  New York:  Rizzoli, 2003.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L. “A Decade of Collecting American Decorative Arts and Sculpture at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston.”  Antiques 120, no. 3 (September 1981):  590-636.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L. “Recent Renovations to the Oak Hill Rooms at the Museum.”  Museum of Fine Arts Bulletin 81 (1983):  5-14.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L., and Elizabeth Bidwell Bates. American Furniture, 1620 to the Present.  New York:  Richard Marek, 1981.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L., and Robert F. Trent. “New England Begins:  The Seventeenth Century:  An Exhibition at the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, May 5-August 22, 1982.”  Antiques 121, no. 5 (May 1982): 1126-29.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L., and Robert F. Trent. New England Begins:  The Seventeenth Century.  3 vols. Boston:  Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1982.
  • Fairbanks, Jonathan L., et. al. Collecting American Decorative Arts and Sculpture, 1971-1991.  Boston:  Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, 1991.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. America Painted Furniture, 1660-1880.  New York:  E. P. Dutton, 1972.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. “Boston Japanned Furniture.”  In Boston Furniture, 49-70.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. “Cotton Bennett, Beverly Cabinetmaker:  A Discovery.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 100 (July 1964): 155-58.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. Essex County Furniture:  Documented Treasures from Local Collections, 1660-1860.  Salem, Mass.:  Essex Institute, 1965.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. The Furniture of Historic Deerfield.  New York:  E. P. Dutton, 1976.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. “New England Painted Furniture.”  Antiques 133, no. 2 (February 1988):  472-79.
  • Fales, Dean A., Jr. “Two Boston Cabinetmakers of the 1820’s.”  Antiques 103, no. 5 (May 1973):  1002-3.  (Re Moses Mellon and George and Jacob Smith.)
  • Fales, Martha Lou Gandy, and Dean A. Fales, Jr. “Floral Carving on Early American Furniture.”  Antiques 67, no. 4 (April 1955):  316-29.
  • Farnam, Anne. “A. H. Davenport and Company, Boston Furniture Makers.”  Antiques 109, no. 5 (May 1976): 1048-55.
  • Farnam, Anne. “The A. H. Davenport Company of Boston:  Notes on the Upholsterer’s Trade in the Late-19th and Early 20th Centuries.”  In Upholstery in America and Europe from the Seventeenth Century to World War I, ed. Edward S. Cooke, Jr., 231-38.  New York:  W. W. Norton, 1987.
  • Farnam, Anne. “Furniture at the Essex Institute, Salem, Massachusetts.”  Antiques 111, no. 5 (May 1977): 958-73.
  • Farnam, Anne. “H. H. Richardson and A. H. Davenport:  Architecture and Furniture as Big Business in America’s Gilded Age.”  In Tools and Technologies:  America’s Wooden Age, ed. Paul B. Kebabian and William C. Lipke, 80-92.  Burlington, Vt.:  Robert Hull Fleming Museum, University of Vermont, 1979.
  • Farnham, Katharine G. “Poised Perfection:  A Massachusetts Queen Anne Highboy.”  Bulletin of the Friends of the Decorative Arts, High Museum of Art, Atlanta, Georgia (fall 1977):  10-12.
  • Feld, Stuart P., with an introductory essay by Page Talbott. Boston in the Age of Neo-Classicism, 1810-1840.  New York:  Hirschl and Adler Galleries, 1999.
  • Fitzgerald, Oscar P. Four Centuries of American Furniture. Radnor, Pa.:  Wallace-Homestead Book Co., 1995.
  • Fitzsimmons, Paul, Rob Tarule, and Donald P. White III. Discovering Dennis:  The Search for Thomas Dennis among the Artisans of Exeter.  Exeter, England:  Marhamchurch Antiques, 2009.
  • Flanigan, J. Michael. American Furniture from the Kaufman Collection.  Washington, D.C.:  National Gallery of Art, 1986.
  • Flynt, Suzanne L. “Old-Fashioned and Honest:  Dr. Thorn’s Colonial Revival Furniture.”  Historic Deerfield 11 (winter 2010):  46-49.
  • Flynt, Suzanne, with a foreword by Wendy Kaplan. Poetry to the Earth:  The Arts and Crafts Movement in Deerfield.  Deerfield, Mass.:  Pocumtuck Valley Memorial Association; Stockbridge, Mass.:  Hard Press Editions; Easthampton, Mass.: Hudson Hills Press, 2013.
  • Foley, Paul J. Willard’s Patent Time Pieces:  A History of the Weight-Driven Banjo Clock, 1800-1900.  Nowell, Mass.:  Roxbury Village Publishing, 2002.
  • Follansbee, Peter. “Connecting a London-Trained Joiner to 1630s Plymouth Colony.”  Antiques and Fine Art 8, no. 1 (summer/autumn 2007):  200-205.
  • Follansbee, Peter. “Manuscripts, Marks, and Material Culture:  Sources for Understanding the Joiner’s Trade in Seventeenth-Century America.”  AF 2002, 125-46.
  • Follansbee, Peter. “A Seventeenth-Century Carpenter’s Conceit:  The Waldo Family Joined Great Chair.”  AF 1998, 197-214.
  • Follansbee, Peter. “Unpacking the Little Chest.”  Old-Time New England 78, no. 268 (spring/summer 2000); 5-23.
  • Follansbee, Peter, and John D. Alexander. “Seventeenth-Century Joinery from Braintree, Massachusetts:  The Savell Shop Tradition.”  AF 1996, 81-104.
  • Follansbee, Peter, and Robert F. Trent. “Reassessing the London-Style Joinery and Turning of Seventeenth-Century Boston.”  AF 2010, 194-240.
  • Forman, Benno M. American Seating Furniture, 1630-1730:  An Interpretive Catalogue.  New York:  W. W. Norton, a Winterthur Book, 1988.
  • Forman, Benno M. “The Chest of Drawers in America, 1635-1730:  The Origins of the Joined Chest of Drawers.”  Winterthur Portfolio 20, no. 1 (spring 1985): 1-35.
  • Forman, Benno M. “Furniture for Dressing in Early America, 1650-1730:  Forms, Nomenclature, Use.”  Winterthur Portfolio 22, nos. 2/3 (summer/autumn 1987):  149-64.
  • Forman, Benno M. “The Osborne Family Chest Rediscovered.”  Historical New Hampshire 26, no. 1 (spring 1971): 26-30.
  • Forman, Benno M. “Salem Tradesman and Craftsmen Circa 1762:  A Contemporary Document.”  Essex Institute Historical Collections 107, no. 1 (January 1971): 62-81.
  • Forman, Benno M. “Urban Aspects of Massachusetts Furniture in the Late Seventeenth Century.”  Winterthur Conference Report 1969:  Country Cabinetwork and Simple City Furniture, ed. John D. Morse, 1-33.  Charlottesville:  University Press of Virginia, 1969.
  • Frank, Stuart M. Ingenious Contrivances, Curiously Carved:  Scrimshaw in the New Bedford Whaling Museum:  A Comprehensive Catalog of the World’s Largest Collection.  Boston:  David R. Godine in association with New Bedford Whaling Museum, 2012.
  • Fraser, Esther. “Painted Furniture in America.”  Antiques 5, no. 6 (June 1924): 302-6.
  • Fraser, Esther. “A Pedigreed Lacquered Highboy.”  Antiques 15, no. 5 (May 1929):  398-401.
  • Fraser, Esther Stevens. “Early Boston Japanners.”  Antiques 43, no. 5 (May 1943):  208-11.
  • Fraser, Esther Stevens. “The Tantalizing Chests of Taunton.”  Antiques 23, no. 4 (April 1933): 135-38.
  • Freund, Joan Barzilay, and Leigh Keno. “The Making and Marketing of Boston Seating Furniture in the Late Baroque Style.”  AF 1998, 1-40.
  • Friary, Donald R. “The Jonathan Smith, Jr., Chest on Chest on Frame.”   Antiques 151, no. 1 (January 1997):  222-23.
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