Skip to main content
  • Want more images or videos?
    Request additional images or videos from the seller
1 of 7

Paul Evans Style Lane Pueblo Brutalist Oak Framed Double Mirror, 1970s

$695

About

An exceptional Paul Evans style Mid-Century Modern Brutalist oak framed double mirror By Lane Furniture "Pueblo" Collection USA, 1970s Measures: 55" W x 2" D x 40.5" H. Excellent original vintage condition. Perfect for any Mid-Century Modern, Brutalist, Southwest, or rustic lodge environment.

Details

  • Creator
    Lane Furniture (Manufacturer)
  • Similar to
    Paul Evans (Designer)
  • Dimensions
    Height: 40.5 in. (102.87 cm)Width: 55 in. (139.7 cm)Depth: 2 in. (5.08 cm)
  • Style
    Brutalist (Of the Period)
  • Materials and Techniques
  • Place of Origin
  • Period
  • Date of Manufacture
    1970s
  • Condition
    Excellent original vintage condition. Minimal wear from age.
  • Seller Location
    South Bend, IN
  • Reference Number
    Seller: Liberty & 33rd Furniture Co. #65651stDibs: LU2745321543152

Shipping & Returns

  • Shipping
    Rates vary by destination and complexity. We recommend this shipping type based on item size, type and fragility.
    Ships From: South Bend, IN
  • Return Policy

    A return for this item may be initiated within 1 day of delivery.

1stDibs Buyer Protection Guaranteed
If your item arrives not as described, we’ll work with you and the seller to make it right. Learn more

About Lane Furniture (Manufacturer)

When the first iteration of the Lane furniture company began to produce its cedar chests in the early 20th century, the family behind the brand was unsure of how successful they’d be, so they didn’t bother adding their name to the offerings.

The manufacturer was off to a modest start but the family was industrious: The Lanes were made up of farmers and contractors who’d built more than 30 miles of the Virginian railroad. They owned a cotton mill and purchased thousands of acres of land in Campbell County, Virginia, where the Virginian railroad was intended to cross the main line of the Southern Railway. The Lanes intended to start a town in this region of the state, and by 1912, streets for the town of Altavista had been laid out and utility lines were installed. In the spring of that year, John Lane purchased a defunct box factory at a bankruptcy auction. His son, Edward Hudson Lane, was tasked with the manufacturing of the cedar “hope” chests for which the Lane family would become known, even though the company was initially incorporated as the Standard Red Cedar Chest Company.

The Standard Red Cedar Chest Company struggled in its early days but introduced an assembly system at its small factory after securing a contract with the federal government to produce ammunition boxes made of pine during World War I. The company prospered and applied mass-production methods to its cedar-chest manufacturing after the war, and, in 1922, rebranding as the Lane Company, it implemented a national advertising campaign to market its products. Ads tied the company’s strong cedar hope chests to romance. Anchored by copy that read “The gift that starts the home,” the campaign rendered a Lane cedar chest a necessary purchase for young women to store linens, clothing and keepsakes as they prepared to marry.

Wartime production during World War II had Lane producing aircraft parts. In the 1950s, the family-owned company began to branch out into manufacturing tables, bedroom pieces and other various furnishings for the entire home. The brand’s vintage mid-century furniture is highly sought after.

Lane’s Acclaim walnut furniture line, which, designed by Andre Bus, has been compared to Drexel’s Declaration series for its blend of modern furniture’s clean contours and traditional craftsmanship. Ads for the Lane series suggested that it included “probably the best-selling table in the world.” (There are end tables, cocktail tables and more in the Acclaim collection, sporting graceful tapered legs and dovetail inlays.) Later, during the 1960s, Lane offered handsome modular wall units designed by the likes of Paul McCobb. Today, the company is owned by United Furniture Industries and is particularly well-known for its upholstered furniture.

Vintage Lane furniture is generally characterized by relatively neutral styles, which are versatile in different kinds of interiors, as well as good quality woods and careful manufacturing. All of these attributes have made Lane one of the most recognizable names in American furniture.

Browse storage cabinets, tables and more from Lane on 1stDibs.

About the Seller
5 / 5
Located in South Bend, IN
Platinum Seller
These expertly vetted sellers are 1stDibs' most experienced sellers and are rated highest by our customers.
Established in 2012
1stDibs seller since 2017
676 sales on 1stDibs
Typical response time: 1 hour
More From This Seller

You May Also Like

1970s Brutalist Paul Evans Style Wall Mirror
By Paul Evans
Located in New York City, NY
1970s Brutalist fiberglass wall mirror in the style of Paul Evans.
Category

Vintage 1970s American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Mirror, Fiberglass

Lane Brutalist Style Oak Frame Mirror
By Lane Furniture
Located in Brooklyn, NY
Lane Altavista Brutalist series mirror in oak. Please confirm item location (NY or NJ) with dealer.
Category

Vintage 1970s American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Oak

Paul Evans Brutalist Mirror and Shelf
By Paul Evans
Located in New York, NY
Wall-mount shelf with slate top, and matching Brutalist metal clad mirror. Iconic design from the master of Brutalism, Paul Evans. Great original condition, ready to install. The mir...
Category

Vintage 1970s American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Slate, Metal

20th Century Brutalist Two-Panel Mirror in Oak Frame from Lane
By Lane Furniture
Located in Pasadena, CA
This two-panel mirror in oak with rough-hewn decorative elements in the textural Brutalist style of the 1970s would have been part of a larger set. From Lane.
Category

Vintage 1970s American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Oak

Large Mid-Century Modernist Brutalist Double Mirror by Lane Furniture
By Lane Furniture
Located in Dallas, TX
Make a statement with this fantastic double mirror by Lane, circa 1970. This vintage Mid-Century Modern style mirror has a striking dimensional Brutalist design made from precious wa...
Category

Late 20th Century American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Mirror, Wood

Paul Evans Style Pair of Brutalist Steel Cut Handmade Wall or Console Mirrors
By Paul Evans
Located in Stamford, CT
A pair of Brutalist steel cut handmade wall or console mirrors. A large and fine pair of detailed solid steel cut wall or console mirrors. Each having an overwhelming amount of detai...
Category

Late 20th Century Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Paul Evans Style Brutalist Artisan Wall Mirror with Welded Rods
By Paul Evans
Located in Stamford, CT
Brutalist artisan wall mirror with welded rods in the style of Paul Evans.
Category

Late 20th Century Hollywood Regency Wall Mirrors

Large Lane Mosaic Pattern Brutalist Mirror
By Lane Furniture
Located in New York, NY
Wood frame with dimensional block decorative motif. Manufactured by Lane Furniture Company, can be hung vertically or horizontally.
Category

Vintage 1960s American Brutalist Wall Mirrors

Materials

Mirror, Wood

The 1stDibs Promise

Learn More

Expertly Vetted Sellers

Confidence at Checkout

Price-Match Guarantee

Exceptional Support

Buyer Protection

Insured Global Delivery