Top places to get 25 inch deep bookcases

With Furniture Ferret you can search dozens of retailers for 25 inch deep bookcases (2 ft. 1 in) suitable for your office. See all the results below. We hope you'll find what you're looking for. On Furniture Ferret you can also find many different types of furniture, bathroom fixtures and appliances by size, price, color and style.


Width: 72.25 in
Height: 30 in
Depth: 22.5 in

Recommended for 25in (2 ft. 1 in) deep spaces. Telluride's black paint finish with heavy reddish brown rub-through, carved leather panels and nail head trim give this collection a rich masculine look. Material Description: Hardwood Solids with Cherry Veneers, Carved Leather, Nail head Trim & Glaze Hang-up. One file drawer with Pendaflex letter/legal file system on steel ball bearing slides. Purchase from AFA Stores.


Width: 68 in
Height: 16.62 in
Depth: 24.8 in

Add some rustic style to your home with this knotty alder bookcase from RC Willey. With four shelves, you have room to store books and show your favorite display pieces. Ideal for a bedroom, home office, or living room, contribute some storage space today. Perfect for 25in (2 ft. 1 in) deep spaces. Buy from RC Willey.


Width: 24 in
Height: 63.8 in
Depth: 24 in

Shop Simpli Home Chase Tall Bookcase Rustic Natural Aged Brown at Best Buy. Ideal for 25 in (2 ft. 1 in) deep spaces. Buy from Best Buy.


Width: 99 in
Height: 76 in
Depth: 22 in

The Monroe Office Collection is just what your living space office needs to take that work-from-home life to the next level. From Value City Furniture.

How do I know if a bookcase is for a good price?

The average price of bookcases here is 935.88 American dollars. You can check what the expected price of a product that match your search is by looking at the median value. For the bookcases in this category the median is 488 American dollars, that is, 50% of them is priced above this, and 50% below. Most of the bookcases in this category cost from $164.99 to 2,699.97 American dollars. This means that 9/10 of the products are between the two figures.

Width: 24 in
Height: 71.7 in
Depth: 24 in

Shop Simpli Home Sawhorse Solid Vaneer and Metal Ladder Bookshelf Walnut at Best Buy. Purchase from Best Buy.


Width: 41 in
Height: 72 in
Depth: 22 in

Wooden Shelves: Melamine Paper Veneer, Composite Wood (PB) Metal Frame: Round Metal Tube, 1.0 x 1-1/2" [Q&A Clearance between shelves: 15"H. Clearance between Floor & Bottom Shelf: 3" Clearance between Floor & Top Shelf: 64" (KD), Rectangular Bookshelf (Etagere) Storage: 4 Open Compartment (5 Wooden Shelves, Size 38" x 18" x 20mm) Orientation: Freestanding. From AFA Stores.


Width: 24 in
Height: 60 in
Depth: 24 in

Shop Simpli Home Harper Bookcase with Storage White at Best Buy. At Best Buy.


Width: 23.75 in
Height: 22.63 in
Depth: 23.75 in

Shop Walker Edison Modern Cloud Bookshelf White at Best Buy. Buy at Best Buy.

How much space is needed in front of a bookcase?

In order for a bookcase to be usable, it needs more space than just its proper size. You need to be able to access it and stand in front of it to get to the boxes and other items kept on a bookcase, and if a bookcase has doors, they need to be able to be opened fully. In general, you should provide 15-24 in in front of a bookcase for access. This means, for example, that a bookcase that is 25 in deep needs at least 40 in space. Fortunately, this extra room does not need to be exclusive: access spaces of two or more pieces of furniture can overlap as long as this is not expected to disrupt the flow and lead to people bumping into each other in, for example, an office.

Width: 22.5 in
Height: 76 in
Depth: 22.5 in

For a moment it might be taken for a full-size spiral staircase, but after you've placed your favorite books, a few framed photos, and a plant or two on the ascending shelves, you'll realize how you needed this bookcase all along. Allow your books to climb their way toward your ceiling with this Crestview Collection Darby Spiral Staircase Metal and Wood Display Piece, finished in light brown and... At AFA Stores.

Questions and answers

Is it possible to find bookcases using their size?

Finding bookcases in search engines on the web by measurements is not straightforward as search engines are best at finding words only. Also, when searching for bookcases to fit a given space, somewhat shallower items are also suitable. Even if some websites allow searching for bookcases by size, checking many webshops at the same time is time-consuming. This is where Furniture Ferret comes handy. Our systems scan many shops on the Internet and list thousands of products so you can find the one that is just perfect.

How to choose a color for a bookcase?

The two main things to consider when it comes to colors is balance and associations. Balance means that the colors should be coordinated in some way, so that it looks like a unit. This can be achieved by using a color wheel, and choosing colors that are either quite close to each other, or quite far, for example on opposite sides of the wheel (giving you complementary colors like red and green) or on different thirds (for example, red-green-blue). Other color combinations are likely be somewhat jarring because of how our eyes and brains understand color. Associations with and emotions connected to colors are also important, and there is no shortage of lists for these from those by 19th-century Impressionist painters to modern interior design guides. It is quite probable that these associations are cultural and learnt, which means that they can be quite different in different cultures or for different individuals. Blue is often connected to productivity, but also calmness, stability and even sadness. Green is undoubtedly the color of nature, and is considered to be associated with safety, luck and envy (though in other cultures envy is yellow). White can be associated with peacefulness, cleanliness, innocence and emptiness, and, for example, mourning in India. Red is thought of as the color of friendship, energy, leadership, desire and anger - a very wide range of feelings. But it is clear that in nature, it means danger or importance, so it should be put next to a calm color to allow the eye to rest. These emotions are so different that these guides all seem to boil down to just this: pause and consider what the color means for you.

From the history of furniture: Cottage Ornaments Part 2

In Figure 325 are a number of subjects, and two of the portrait busts. The large figure in the centre was for a bunch of flowers or dried grasses, and there were many double figures or single ones for this purpose. I have a group of two seated in a bower with the vase part between them. They are not very choice since they lack colour, but a nice dog makes part of the group.

A double figure group is shown in Figure 326, charm ing in colour, and it is too bad that his hat is chipped off, for otherwise the figures are perfect. In Figure 325 may be seen two figures with tree-like backgrounds. This class of specimen is called " boskies," from the French term bocage. Such backgrounds are more com mon among the porcelain and china figures from the high class potteries than among the Staffordshire ones. Few figures with them can now be found in a perfect condition, for these twigs and sprays are so fragile that thej' were easily broken, as were the swords and spears with which so many of the figures were armed. Both of the Falstaff s had Swords originally in the right hand.

In the next Figure (327) is sbxm-n a miscellaneous group of figures, the soldier in the centre being the oldest and best. The watch-holder to the right is now mine, and is marked on the base " Milton." Imagine that poet in a sprigged matinee dictating Paradise"Lost " to his weary daughters! The next best piece in this group is the rooster. He is old and good, and this bird has al- ways been a favourite with the potters. Next in order of value and interest are the dogs, and the collecting of these animals alone occupies the attention of many dis tinguished collectors, some of them choosing only what is known as the " spotted dog." One collection already numbers two hundred and fifty pieces, each one differ ent. The dogs shown in Figure 327 are to my taste the least interesting of all the varieties. In the next picture, Figure 328, are shown two of my Own which are spirited and fine. The spotted one is by far the elder, and is per fect with the exception of a crack near the base. He is of bone paste, light and soft, and every time I look at him, particularly if it be near the full of the moon, I expect to hear him howl. He looks all ready to bay the moon. The recumbent dog is a faAAm-coloured grey hound, a lovely creature lying on a dark-blue cushion, in which is a small opening for a pen, as he is an inkstand. There are several other patterns of greyhounds, also guardians of ink, which I hope to acquire to make my collection complete. There is also a standing one with a hare in his mouth which is very nice, and one may get at least eight different patterns of greyhounds. There are also some small Pomeranians, like those to be seen in Figure 325. Indeed, the collecting of dogs is a most im-iting field, for when you have the greyhounds all com plete, there still remain the pointers, of which there are many patterns, before you come to the spaniel, which is "dog." in reality the spotted After you have all the dogs, whole dogs, which you can get, you can then take up the faces and masks, a branch of the subject which, though difficult, is engrossing. These heads of dogs and foxes were used as whistles, or for handles to canes and hunting crops, for paper-weights, and apparently for wall ornaments as well, since some of them are to be found life size. Sir Walter Gibney has a collection of seventy-three of these, nearly all of them of Stafford shire ware, ranging from the early mottled and agate or tortoise shell wares, to those of later times, which were coloured to life. There was hardly a firm of potters, whether of porcelain or pottery, which has not turned its hand to the making of dogs. Go where you will, at Worcester, at Bow, at Battersea, where they enam elled them, at Rockingham, at Chelsea, at Burslem, they all made dogs. Go to Holland and you will find the Dutchman had his favourites too, though he will colour them blue to keep his blue cows in company; but they are attractive for all that. Even from our own potteries came dogs of many colours and sizes, but those will be mentioned later.

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Our philosophy

We strive to allow every one of us to live comfortably even if they only have a small area they call home. We scour the Internet for thousands of desks, cabinets, bookcases, shoe cabinets, beds, armchairs and so on by size and color, to find just the right piece for you to go in that unused corner and turn it into a practical office, or to find that extra long sofa that is still narrow enough to squeeze through the door. From the hall to the living room, don't live next to furniture - get furniture that lives with you.

We are also present in many other regions. You can look for 65 cm deep bookcases in the UK.

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