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Our collection of vintage home furniture from Barn Light Electric Co.® will spruce up your home or office with a nostalgic American backdrop. Pick through our collection of salvaged and restored furniture pieces to enhance the appearance of your industrial home or workspace. Check out our newest edition our industrial factory stools inspired by the early 20th century when the Machine Age sparked the Art Deco movement and American steel production went into high gear.
Featured items from our vintage industrial furniture section include a vintage McCall Metal Pattern file cabinet, rolling industrial carts (tables), antique factory carts from the 1890's, wooden work tables, our heavy-duty x stool which is constructed from recycled steel and wooden side tables.
Our rolling utility tables are made with welded steel and locally salvaged wood on top of industrial grade cast iron wheels for quick and easy movement around a flat surface, such as a warehouse floor. With a durable steel frame and a thick butcher block for the top surface,it’s an ideal table for maximizing workspace in commercial or industrial shops. Barn Light Electric's wooden work tables come with heavy duty steel shelves to store your tools and equipment. Tightly-welded steel steams support the frame of the wooden work tables for a sustainable and reliable product.
Wooden side tables are made of a sleek base with reclaimed Pine from Merritt Island. Antique Industrial Factory carts are among the most sought after items in architectural salvage. Originally made in the 1890’s, Barn Light Electric Co. ® offers unrestored and restored versions of carts that were originally used to transport goods across factory floors in southern cities such as the Lineberry Company in Wilkesboro, North Carolina. Barn Light Electric’s X stool features a railroad era style design. It doubles as nightstand or side table. The X stool was constructed with tightly welded recycled steel seems. The vintage McCall Metal Pattern file cabinet is a sewing pattern cabinet with deep roots in southern history.
It comes from V.J. Elmore 5 & 10 cent store in the college town of Auburn, Alabama, also known as “The loveliest village on the plains.” The McCall cabinet was sturdy enough to be salvaged and restored to good condition after a gas leak led to an explosion that destroyed V.J. Elmore 5 & 10 cent store and other shops in downtown Auburn in 1979. The cabinet stands 57” tall and 25 ½” wide, with 12 drawers. The drawers are 20” deep and 7 inches wide.