The commode shares similarities, particularly in the style of marquetry, with two others which have Irish connections. The first from the collection of the Duke of Leinster at Carton, Maynooth, was sold Christie's, London, 13 May 1926, lot 107, while another bore the trade label of the 19th century Dublin cabinet-maker and retailer P.J.Walsh & Sons, 20 Bachelor's Walk, Dublin, sold Christie's, London, 21 May 1970, lot 113.
This group does however relate stylistically to the slightly more full-blown neoclassicism of the immigré Swedish cabinet-maker Christopher Furlohg (d. after 1787). With his brother-in-law George Haupt (d.1784), Furlohg trained under Oeben in Paris and William (d.1763) and John Linnell (d.1796) at their workshop in Berkeley Square, London. An executed design for a related commode, supplied to the 5th Earl of Carlisle and inscribed Christoph Furlohg fecit 1767 is illustrated in H. Hayward and P. Kirkham, William and John Linnell, London, 1980, vol. II, p. 53, figs. 108 and 109.