Probably the 'Oak carved Side Table' recorded in the Anti-Room in the 1839 Inventory.
The flower-stand table or 'Jardiniere', with 'Elizabethan' bobbin-enriched and lozenge-trellised stretcher-tray, was designed for the Anti-Room to the Duchess of Bedford's Endsleigh Drawing Room; and its lotus-flowered pillars reflect the contemporary interest in Indian ornament. In 1806, when Repton laid out the gardens of the Marine Pavilion, Brighton for George, Prince of Wales, later George IV, he illustrated the lotus under 'general forms of enrichment' in his Red Book. This together with a lotus-flowered dome was shown in comparison with the Roman acanthus plant and Corinthian capital (S, Daniels, Humphrey Repton, London, 1999, fig 202). A trellised garden room shown in Repton's 'Fragments on the Theory and Practice of Landscape Gardening', 1816, featured a related table displaying plants flowering underneath its marble top (S. Daniels, ibid, fig 25). This 'Oak carved side table' was listed in the 1839 Inventory after '4 flower stands & wick[er] baskets'.