This is the oldest antique cabinet in existence.
The cabinet, which dates back to 1882, is in the Museums of the United States of America in Washington, DC.
Its value at $12,000, it’s also one of the world’s oldest cabinets.
Its owner has described it as “the most elegant and elegant cabinet I’ve ever seen”.
Its owners have made a statement about the cabinet’s value.
“The most beautiful thing about this cabinet is that it is absolutely beautiful,” said the owner, Robert Mathers, a member of the museum’s board of trustees.
“I love it, and I think it’s worth $12K.”
The museum’s curator, Mary G. Haddock, told Al Jazeera that the cabinet has a story of its own.
“Its story is really remarkable,” she said.
“We were told the story of how it came to be when a collector found it.
“When they found the cabinet and its story, we were like, oh my God, it really is this.” “
In the US, the cabinet is now housed in the Smithsonian Institution, which will eventually move it to the Smithsonian National Museum of American History. “
When they found the cabinet and its story, we were like, oh my God, it really is this.”
In the US, the cabinet is now housed in the Smithsonian Institution, which will eventually move it to the Smithsonian National Museum of American History.
It will remain in the collection until 2028.
Its existence is a tribute to the work of the late British furniture designer, James McNeill.
The museum has already donated $4.5m to restore it.
“It is a great way to pay tribute to this great British designer, and its not just a nice piece of furniture,” said Mather’s wife, Linda, who is also a trustee of the US museum.
In an email to Al Jazeera, McNeill told Al-Jazeera: “I have never had an issue with the Museum of the American Museum. “
It’s not a fancy piece of art, but a great piece of work.”
Every item in the museum is from a museum collection and the Museum has always made it very clear that it has a very long tradition of supporting and respecting the work and legacy of our great art and architecture, particularly the American Art and Design Museum.”