This imposing wardrobe is punctuated by three corinthian pilasters, carved with foliage and flowers framing a central female figure and rests on three ball feet.
It opens with two leaves and has two drawers in the base. The decoration of these two elements is formed of identical but inverted “diamond points”.
It was in Hamburg that the imposing straight cornices developed in the 16th century, while the broken pediments were preferred in Lübeck and in Danzig the curvilinear cornices.
At the beginning of the 17th century, it was oak that was favored by cabinet makers, walnut soon replaced it, alternating with ebony. Here you can admire inside, the finesse of the fonçures worked on oak wood originating from Hungary.