A related suite of six tapestry-covered chairs and one armchair was sold by the Earl of Shaftesbury, Christie's, London, 23 June 1949, lot 91. Several variants of this model of chair with distinctive lion or leopard arm-terminals have formed part of important collections, including that of Percival D. Griffiths, F.S.A, at Sandridgebury, where related armchairs with identical terminals could be found and are illustrated in R.W. Symonds, English Furniture from Charles II to George II, London, 1929, p.149, fig. 95, and p.178, fig. 133, and related armrests, pp. 35-41, figs. 19 and 20. Further related arm-terminals, formerly part of the collection of both Percival D. Griffiths and J. S. Sykes, now owned by S. Jon Gerstenfeld are illustrated in E. Lennox-Boyd, Masterpieces of English Furniture: The Gerstenfeld Collection, London, 1998, pp. 54-55, fig. 39, no. 44.
An armchair with floral petit point needlework, shell-headed legs and related arm terminals, formerly owned by Griffiths and then Frederick Poke, was sold by a descendant of Poke, Sotheby's, London, 13 June 2001, lot 80 (£69,500). Important library armchairs sold by Theodore and Ruth Baum, Sotheby's, New York, 22 October 2004, lots 464 ($96,000), 472 ($131,200) and 474 ($736,000) also feature closely-related arm terminals, as do armchairs sold by the late Colonel H.H. Aykroyd and the Late Mrs. H.H. Aykroyd, Christie's, London, 8 June 2006, lot 13 (£96,000).