Purchased with funds provided by Mrs. Christopher Brown, Marshall Field, Mrs. Harold T. Martin, Mrs. H. Alex Vance, and the Mary Waller Langhorne Fund
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Milo M. Naeve, Identifying American Furniture (American Association for State and Local History, 1981), 71, no. 160.
Milo M. Naeve, “An Aristocratic Windsor in Eighteenth–Century Philadelphia,” American Art Journal 11, 3 (July 1979), 66–74, fig. 1.
Israel Sack, Incorporated, Opportunities in American Antiques 30 (October, 1977), 62 (ill.).
William Macpherson Hornor, Blue Book, Philadelphia Furniture (Philadelphia, 1935), pl. 463.
John T. Kirk, American Furniture and The British Tradition to 1830 (Knopf, 1982), no. 1108.
Nancy Goyne Evans, “Striking Accents: Ornamental Hardwoods in the American Windsor,” Maine Antiques Digest (December, 1988), 8C–11C (ill.).
Milo M. Naeve, Identifying American Furniture, 2nd ed., (American Association for State and Local History, 1989), no. 185.
Nancy Goyne Evans, American Windsor Chairs (Henry Francis du Pont Winterthur Museum/Hudson Hills Press, 1996), 84.
Judith A. Barter et al., American Arts at The Art Institute of Chicago: From Colonial Times to World War I (Chicago: The Art Institute of Chicago, 1998), 105–106, no. 37.
Robert Waln, by 1784; by descent to Susanna Waln Hartshorne, 1784; by descent to Rebecca Hartshorne Large, 1828; by descent to Spencer Sargent Large, by 1967; Israel Sack, Incorporated, New York, by 1977; sold to William K. DuPont, from 1977; sold by him to the Art Institute of Chicago, 1979.
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