A generous donation of high-end Edward Ferrell + Lewis Mittman furniture recently arrived at our nonprofit reuse warehouse! These pieces are custom-made and sold to-the-trade.
Edward Ferrell + Lewis Mittman was established in 1953 in New York city as Lewis Mittman. Now led by Ira Glazer and his sons Joshua and Justin, the company creates their pieces in a 40,000 square foot workshop in High Point, North Carolina. Their fourth- and fifth-generation furniture makers are joined by in-house designers and engineers to create quality customized furniture pieces.
Some of the pieces we received have already sold, but we still have some available at a fraction of their original prices. Check out the collection below and visit the Community Forklift Marketplace for more information! To see the furniture in person, visit the reuse warehouse any day between 12 and 5 pm.
Patterned Velvet Four Seat Sofa (2 available)
This 10 foot long, four-seat sofa is upholstered in a basketweave patterned gold velvet fabric and features 4 removable foam seat cushions, 4 feather-filled back cushions, rolled arms, and a lined kick-pleat skirt. Community Forklift price: $1,500 each
Green and Gold Swivel Armchairs (2 available)
Custom upholstered in a green ribbed velvet fabric with gold undertones, this swiveling armchair features deep button tufting, s-curved padded arms, and a kick-pleat skirt. The swivel base is also upholstered in the same fabric. Community Forklift price: $625 each
Green and Gold Ottoman
This ottoman is custom upholstered in a green ribbed velvet fabric with gold undertones and matches the swiveling armchairs above. It features deep button tufting on the top and caster wheels on the legs. Community Forklift price: $125
Red Chenille Sectional with Sofa Bed and Chaise
This 14-foot sectional sofa is upholstered in a red woven chenille fabric with multicolored secondary colors and finished with brass nail head trim across the back and around the base. The seat cushions are foam filled and the back cushions contain feathers and possible down alternative filler as well. The sofa bed is built-into the two-seat section and the mattress appears to be unused with the plastic cover still on it. Community Forklift price: $2,500
Red Parlor Armchairs (4 available)
This armchair in a red fabric with gold undertones features a camel back with pointed corners, rolled arms, nail head trim, carved front legs, and dramatically splayed back legs. The upholstery is high quality and most likely wool. Community Forklift price: $450
If you enjoy these Edward Ferrell + Lewis Mittman pieces, you may also enjoy seeing these other luxury furniture items:
Pecan Wood Box-on-Stand by CTH-Sherrill Occasional
Built of pecan wood by North Carolina-based furniture manufacturer CTH-Sherrill Occasional, this chest of drawers sits on an elegant, forged iron X-stretcher base with an antique gold finish. It features a warm colored ‘beeswax’ finish and three drawers, each with a pair of ring pulls attached. Original retail price: $3,300. Community Forklift price: $995.
Large-Scale Conversation Bench Seating
Designed for conversation and entertaining, this piece features a flame-veneered removable center table, green faux alligator upholstery, button tufting, and brass nailhead trim. Community Forklift price: $1,600.
Custom Upholstered ‘Kendal” Barstools by Stewart Furniture
The six barstools (sold individually) feature red and gold patterned upholstery with button tufting, nailhead trim, and square wooden legs with a sturdy box stretcher and brass footrest rail. Community Forklift price: $150 each.
Marble Topped Buffet by Jeffco
This formal buffet features a brown marble top with white veining, burled wood veneer, gold carved embellishments, ring pulls with round rosette backplates, wedge-shaped side drawers, and tapered square feet. Community Forklift price: $1,500.
Every time you donate or shop at Community Forklift, you’re helping us lift up local communities through reuse. We turn the construction waste stream into a resource stream for communities in the DC region – by keeping perfectly good items out of the landfill, preserving historical materials, providing low-cost building supplies, and creating local green jobs.