Translation of satinwood in Spanish:


madera satinada, n.

Pronunciation /ˈsatɪnwʊd//ˈsætnˌwʊd/


  • 1

    madera satinada feminine
    satén masculine
    • The inlaid mahogany and satinwood pembroke table, a fine example of the Philadelphia interpretation of this form, dates from about 1795 to 1810.
    • The front interior is in satinwood, and the name-board is inscribed John Broadwood and Sons.
    • Also likely to attract keen bidding is a six-piece satinwood and marquetry bedroom suite very similar to those made by Heal's in the early years of the 20th century.
    • The fever also extended to 19th century pieces with the sale of a pair of satinwood demi-lune folding tables for €24,000.
    • Such were his powers of persuasion he talked her into accepting €900 for an eighteenth century library table, two satinwood chairs and some porcelain.
    • Below it, a mid-nineteenth-century parian group, The Three Graces, stands on an extremely fine mahogany and curly satinwood card table.
    • Typical of the kind of piece now in demand is a fine Edwardian satinwood display cabinet.
    • On the table are an English mahogany and satinwood tea caddy of about 1805 and an argand lamp of 1830 to 1835 labeled by Thomas Messenger and Sons of London and Birmingham.
    • It also features a combination of Brazilian rosewood and Ceylon satinwood veneers.
    • And incredibly, the tapered, figured satinwood panels on the legs are enclosed by dark and light stringing, which tapers as it moves down the leg.
    • The table on the right is a subtle composition of contrasting curly satinwood panels with mahogany cross-banding and patterned inlay.
    • This is a Federal-period game table by Robert G. Stevenson of mahogany, primavera, satinwood, ebony, holly, and pine.
    • The base is made of rippled walnut and amboyna, inset with marquetry of acanthus in satinwood (sand-burnt for three-dimensional effect), which was done by a Welsh firm, Anita Marquetry.
    • The latter is composed of two major blocks, a horizontal one lacquered white, juxtaposed with a more vertical unit made of Madagascar ebony with satinwood and maple interiors.
    • The lower portions of the bookcase doors have panels of crotch mahogany set within cross-grained and mitred satinwood surrounds.
    • At the right is a mahogany card table, also New York City, about 1820 to 1825, the satinwood veneered ovolo corners of which place it outside the ordinary.
    • The table tops, segmented in satinwood and mahogany, are from the same cut of veneer.
    • The inlaid satinwood panels in the stiles of the legs relate to work from Charleston, perhaps indicating the northern movement of a cabinetmaker from Charleston to an area settled by northeastern North Carolinians.