6ft Mahogany Presidential Oval Office Resolute Desk Reproduction

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SKU:
MBWJD500-Org-WNC
Condition:
New
Availability:
MADE-TO-ORDER - Production Lead time 4-7 months (Fully customizable by size, finish or design)
Shipping:
$1,199 (Fixed Shipping Cost)
Width:
71.5
Height:
31.5
Depth:
36
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Description

This item can be customized ANY way you like - Request A Quote!

Dimensions:  31.5H x 71.5W x 36D inches

Description:
This is a replica of the desk used by President of the United States of America in the Oval Office. This product is finely constructed from top grade kiln-dried Solid Mahogany. Artisans use the old world method of tongue and groove and mortise and tenon joinery to create this beautiful and durable piece of furniture. Its superb hand-crafted quality will add a touch of elegance to your home.

Features:

  • Walnut JF NC finish
  • Black leather insert
  • Each side has 3 drawers and 2 cabinets
  • Plaque on one drawer
  • Front has removable panel with door
  • Eagle crest at the center cabinet door
  • Gadroon carved trim
  • Ornately carved acanthus details
  • Corinthian fluted columns
  • 6 Dovetail drawers
  • Kiln-dried Solid Mahogany construction. 
  • Breaks down into 4 sections.
  • Weight: 388 lbs
  • Filing drawers can accommodate legal size letters only.

The Resolute Presidential Desk is a gorgeous replica of the Presidential Desk used in the Oval Office of the White House. The desk was originally given to President Rutherford B. Hayes by British Queen Victoria in appreciation for the return to Great Britain of HMS Resolute, a British Arctic exploring ship which became encased in the Arctic ice on a mission to find British Arctic explorer Rear Admiral John Franklin. Franklin had been on a search for the fabled Northwest Passage. After several years without word from Franklin or his party, the British organized search expeditions to try and determine what had happened to Franklin’s mission. The HMS Resolute was one of the ships on expedition and became encased in an ice flow in August 1853. When the ship was still stuck the following spring, it was ordered abandoned. While the British Government claimed ownership of the vessel, no salvage operation was undertaken. In September 1855 the ship was discovered adrift by an American whaler. It was sailed to New London, Connecticut, later purchased by the US Government, refitted and returned to Britain in 1856. It was retired in 1879 and its timbers were used for salvage.

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