The nineteenth century

Furniture Craft Plans

Furniture Craft Plans

Get Instant Access

Agius, P. (1978) British Furniture, 1880-1915, Antique

Collectors Club Aslin, E. (1962) Nineteenth Century English Furniture, The

Collectors Book Club Briggs, A. (1988) Victorian Things, Batsford Cathers, D. (1996) Furniture of the American Arts and

Crafts Movement, Turn of the Century Editions Collard, F. (1985) Regency Furniture, Antique Collectors Club

Cooper, J. (1987) Victorian and Edwardian Furniture and

Interiors, Thames and Hudson Darling, S. (1984) Chicago Furniture. Art and Industry, 1833-1933, Chicago Historical Society in association with Norton

Edwards, C.D. (1993) Victorian Furniture, Manchester

University Press Gloag, J. (1973) Victorian Comfort: A Social History of

Design from 1830-1900, David and Charles Grier, K.C. (1988) Culture and Comfort, People Parlours and Upholstery, 1850-1930, University of Massachusetts Press

Himmelheber, G. (1974) Biedermeier Furniture, Faber Joy, E. (1974) English Furniture, 1800-1851, Sotheby

Parke Bernet Publications/Ward Lock Ltd Loudon, J.C. (2000) An Encyclopaedia of Cottage Farm and Villa Architecture and Furniture, Facsimile of the 1846 edition, Donhead Madigan, M. (1982) Nineteenth Century Furniture

Innovation, Revival and Reform, Billboard Publications Mayes, L.J. (1960) The History of Chair Making in High

Wycombe, Routledge and Kegan Paul Metropolitan Museum of Art (1970) 19th Century America: Furniture and Other Decorative Arts, New York, Graphic Society

Montgomery, C. (1967) American Furniture, The Federal

Period, Thames and Hudson Naylor, G. (1990) The Arts and Crafts Movement, Trefoil, London

Payne, C. (1988) 19th Century European Furniture [NB:

excl. British], Antique Collectors Club Symonds, R.W. and Whineray, B. (1987) Victorian Furniture, Studio Editions

Was this article helpful?

0 0
Antique Collecting

Antique Collecting

ABOUT fifty years ago, when the subject of English furniture first began to be studied and to be written about, it was divided conveniently into four distinct types. One writer called his books on the subject The Age of Oak, The Age of Walnut, The Age of Mahogany and The Age of Satinwood. It is not really quite as simple as that, for each of the so-called Ages overlaps the others and it is quite impossible to lagt down strict dates as to when any one timber was introduced or when it finally, if ever, went out of favour.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment