English furniture

English furniture has developed largely in line with styles in the rest of northern Europe, but has been interpreted in a distinctive fashion. There were significant regional differences in style, for example between the North Country and the West Country. Salisbury and Norwich were prominent early centres of furniture production.[1]

Periods in English furniture designEdit

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ Wheeler, George Owen (1909). Old English furniture from the 16th to the 19th centuries. L.U.Gill. pp. 748.

Further readingEdit

  • Blake, John Percy; Reveirs-Hopkins, Alfred Edward (1930). Old English furniture for the small collector: its types, history and surroundings from mediaeval to Victorian times. B.T. Batsford ltd. p. 155.
  • Bly, John; Knowles, Eric (2010). Knowles, Eric (ed.). English Furniture. Shire Collections. Osprey Publishing. p. 136. ISBN 978-0-7478-0786-5.
  • Brackett, Oliver (1928). English furniture. Benn's sixpenny library. Vol. 230. E. Benn. p. 79.
  • Gloag, John (2008). English Furniture. Envins Press. ISBN 978-1-4437-2085-4.
  • Learoyd, Stan (1981). English furniture: construction and decoration, 1500-1910. Evans Bros. ISBN 978-0-237-45515-6.
  • Macquoid, Percy (1972). A history of English furniture. The history of English furniture. Vol. 2. Dover. p. 245. ISBN 978-0-486-22204-2.
  • Robinson, Frederick S. (1905). English furniture. Methuen and Co. p. 363.
  • Rogers, John Charles; Jourdain, Margaret (1950). English furniture. Country Life.
  • Sotheby's (1989). English furniture. Sotheby's.
  • Victoria and Albert Museum (1955). A history of English furniture. H.M. Stationery Office. p. 26.
  • Wolsey, Samuel Wilfred; Luff, R. W. P. (1969). Furniture in England: the age of the joiner. Books that matter. Praeger. pp. 104.