mahogany bedstead

12 examples (0.03 sec)
  • I sleep on as fine a bed as ever I saw, laid on a richly carved mahogany bedstead, with beautiful curtains. Cited from Confessions of a Housekeeper, by T.S. Arthur
  • Again came the low, inquiring tap, this time upon the headboard of the old mahogany bedstead. Cited from Bricks Without Straw, by Albion W. Tourgee
  • As a precaution against surprise I pushed the massive mahogany bedstead right across the doorway and thus barricaded the entrance to the room. Cited from The Man with the Clubfoot, by Valentine Williams
  • This room was elegantly furnished with damask curtains, mahogany bedstead of the most expensive kind, and every thing else about it was of the most costly kind. Cited from Twenty-Two Years a Slave, and Forty Years a Freeman, by Austin Steward
  • Finally, in turning over for the hundredth time, his hand struck against a secret spring in the headboard of the big mahogany bedstead, and at once, with a sharp click, a panel flew open. Cited from American Fairy Tales, by L. Frank Baum
  • So, finally, he found himself reduced to a bare palace, containing only a big mahogany bedstead that he slept in, a small stool on which he sat to pull off his shoes and the moth-eaten ermine robe. Cited from American Fairy Tales, by L. Frank Baum
  • The part of the room behind the columns, with a high silk-curtained mahogany bedstead on one side and on the other an immense case containing icons, was brightly illuminated with red light like a Russian church during evening service. Cited from War and Peace, by by Leo Tolstoy/Tolstoi
  • Lying in his large mahogany bedstead, with his body outstretched between soft yet crisply ironed linen sheets, and his head placed exactly in the centre of the pillows, he waited, yawning, until the expected hour should strike. Cited from The Wheel of Life, by Ellen Anderson Gholson Glasgow
  • Your own stateroom as you enter it from time to time is an ever-new surprise of splendors, a magnificent effect of amplitude, of mahogany bedstead, of lace curtains, and of marble topped wash-stand. Cited from Entire PG Edition of William Dean Howells
  • I understand that your father was the last Henry Carruthers of five born up in the old mahogany bedstead that the General inhabits between the hours of one and five A.M. Some shack, this of the General's, isn't it? Cited from The Daredevil, by Maria Thompson Daviess
  • Blue cotton curtains with a white fringe hung from the mahogany bedstead, and adorned the window; the chest of drawers, bureau, and chairs, though all made of mahogany, were neatly kept. Cited from Poor Relations, by Honore de Balzac
  • Marjorie gave up her place that night in the wide, old-fashioned mahogany bedstead beside Miss Prudence and betook herself to the room that opened out of Miss Prudence's, a room with handsome furniture in ash, the prevailing tint of the pretty things being her favorite shade of light blue. Cited from Miss Prudence, by Jennie Maria (Drinkwater) Conklin