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Madame de Rambouillet talked in bed, stretched out on a mattress, draped in furs, while her visitors remained standing.

Blue velvet lined the walls of the room, which became known as “the French Parnassus”: a model for the 17th- and 18th-century salons, where aristocratic women led male in polite and lively discussion. But conversation, in the 17th century, was a novel ideal of speech: not utilitarian instructions or religious catechism, but an exchange of ideas, a free play of wit.

Thus the hostesses of the Enlightenment received visitors in a new kind of furniture.

In 1667, the Gobelins tapestry-weaving workshop became Louis XIV’s official furniture supplier.

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