In the 1970s, the architect and landscape architect James D. Maberry created a table that looked like a marble flooring.
The marble table looked like something out of a Victorian-era kitchen, complete with marble legs, a fireplace, and a large marble pedestal that looked very much like a table.
The design inspired a number of other marble table designs, including this one from the early 1990s.
The table, which was constructed from a pair of 8×8 masonite masonites, was sold for $1.75 million.
The Mabersons marble table had a number on the side of it that read “The Mabertons” in white paint.
It is also a tribute to a family member.
The Dyersons were not alone in using marble tables for decorative purposes.
The French designer Henri Barrayot was also a collector of marble, using the tables in the 18th and 19th centuries.
Barrayots most famous work is this marble table.
This marble table from the Paris Salon in 1790 is one of many that were used to display paintings by the likes of Rembrandt, Picasso, and Matisse.
The same marble table is displayed in this portrait of George Washington.
The most famous marble table was made in 1825 by the Italian sculptor Leonardo da Vinci, who created a model of a marble table with a base and legs, and carved his own name on the top.
The dainty base is also part of this sculpture of Leonardo’s marble table, titled “La Gioconda.”