A similar table was in Lord Donaldson's (d. 1925) collection formed at Hove, Sussex and is illustrated in R. Edwards and P. Macquoid, The Dictionary of English Furniture, London, rev. ed., 1954, vol. III, p. 197, fig. 14. A closely related table which belonged to Percival Griffiths (d. 1937) at Sandridgebury, Hertfordshire, but lacking the legs' reeded trusses, has the label of the St. Paul's Church Yard cabinet-maker, Benjamin Crook, who traded at The George and White Lion from 1732 to 1748 (C. Gilbert, Pictorial Dictionary of Marked London Furniture, Leeds, 1996, p. 169, fig. 265). It was first sold by the Executors of Percival D. Griffiths Esq., Christie's, London, 10 May 1939, lot 202. It was subsequently sold anonymously, Christie's, London, 15 April 1999, lot 107. It is further illustrated in: P. Macquoid and R. Edwards, The Dictionary of English Furniture, London, 1924-7, rev.ed., 1954, p. 155 (under Crook); R.W. Symonds, English Furniture from Charles II to Geroge II, London, 1929, pp. 47, 182, 264-7, figs. 25, 139 and 217; Sir A. Heal, The London Furniture Makers, London, 1953, p. 239, fig. 21; R. Edwards and M. Jourdain, Georgian Cabinet-Makers, London, rev. ed., 1955, p. 95.