2 edition of Hardwick Hall Inventories of 1601. found in the catalog.
Hardwick Hall Inventories of 1601.
David Adshead & David A.H.B. Taylor, eds, Hardwick Hall: A great old castle of romance, published by Yale University Press for the Paul Mellon Centre & the National Trust, , pp. , colour & 20 b-&-w ill.;IBSN ; £ This is a companion volume to the major study of Ham House published in , and with luck the second of a collection of such books on great British. The earliest history of the tapestries is unknown but they were identified as being at Hardwick Hall in Derbyshire in the 16th century, from an inventory compiled in for the Countess of Shrewsbury. This celebrated and four-times married noblewoman had Hardwick Hall built and furnished to her taste.
A fine original antique engraved view. Plate size approx. Mounted and ready to frame.. Very good condition,. A splendid opportunity to acquire an antique original view - decorative, attractive and scarce. A splendid printing of an original drawing - pen and pencil - shows Hardwick Old Hall Size: 10 x 7 Inches (25 x 16 cms). In , Bess ordered an inventory of the household furnishings including textiles at her three properties at Chatsworth, Hardwick and Chelsea, which survives, and in her will she bequeathed these items to her heirs to be preserved in perpetuity.
Lindsay Boynton, author of The Elizabethan Militia , on LibraryThing. The Hardwick Hall Inventories of 2 copies; Members. Top members (works) bibliovore Teazle, RMS-Books, jphughessr, Donogh — more. Recently added. Hardwick Hall, Derbyshire Hardwick Hall in Derbyshire, is one of the most significant Elizabethan country houses in England. In common with its architect Robert Smythson’s other works at both Longleat House and Wollaton Hall, Hardwick Hall.
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Get this from a library. The Hardwick Hall inventories of [Elizabeth Hardwick Talbot Countess of Shrewsbury; Lindsay Oliver John Boynton; Peter Thornton;].
The inventory lists the contents of the new Hardwick Hall soon after its completion and furnishing. It was compiled because there had been much transferring of furniture and furnishings between the various houses, especially on the completion of the new hall at Hardwick at the end of the s.
Get this from a library. The Hardwick Hall inventories of [Lindsay Boynton; Furniture History Society (London, England);]. The Hardwick Hall Inventories of This book has more than one product page so please look around at the different offerings to get the book you want.
Read more/5(4). The inventory Hardwick Hall Inventories of 1601. book was taken in by a servant stock taking and it is an invaluable guide to the furnishings and furniture of the period.
There is a copy of the full inventory in the Warburg Library. The Great Hall paintings must have been stacked in the window bays as there is no where else to hang them in the room. The inventories of the three properties belonging to Bess of Hardwick (Chatsworth and the New and Old Buildings at Hardwick), do not list a portrait of Lady Jane.
The entry for Saturday 13 June by John Bying in his Torrington diaries, states that there is a portrait of Lady Jane Grey at New Hardwick Hall. inventory 2nd Earl 6th Duke 6th Earl Abraham Smith Arabella Stuart armchairs bay window bears the arms Bess of Hardwick Bess’s arms canopy carved ceiling chairs Chapel landing chimneypiece Christian Bruce cushion covers death Derbyshire Dining Room door Drawing Room Duchess of Devonshire Duke of Devonshire Earl of Devonshire Earl of Shrewsbury early seventeenth century.
They represent a tiny proportion of the textile furnishings listed in the Inventories of her three houses - Chatsworth and the Old and New hall at Hardwick. They are supported by a large quantity of archival material. This includes several household account books and a series of inventories.
Discussion is based on the inventory, Bess's household accounts, surviving artefacts and other comparative material.
Bess's unpublished will and earlier inventories of Chatsworth and Northaw are also included in the analysis and presented as appendices. Hardwick Hall contains a large collection of embroideries, mostly dating from the late 16th century, many of which are listed in the inventory.
Some of the needlework on display in the house incorporates Bess's monogram "ES", and may have been worked on by Bess ect: Robert Smythson.
Hardwick Hall in Derbyshire, England, houses a world-famous collection of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century textiles. The fact that these exquisite pillow covers, wall hangings, bedcovers, carpets, and upholsteries, many decorated with superb embroidery, have survived in such good condition is.
A inventory description of the bedstead carved 'with my Ladies and Sir William Cavendishes Armes' which was the showpiece of the Pearl Bed-chamber at New Hardwick Hall is available in Santina M. Levey and Peter K. Thornton, Of Houshold Stuff: The Inventories of Bess of Hardwick (The National Trust, ), pp.
The detailed inventory made of Bess's bed-chamber in is included in Santina M. Levey and Peter K. Thornton (eds), Of Houshold Stuff: The Inventories of Bess of Hardwick (The National Trust, ), pp. The books layed out on Bess's dressing table included Calvin upon Job and a commentary on Proverbs.
DETAILS. A scarce run of the Furniture History Society's informative and richly illustrated journal, spanning to Comprising: Volumes II, III, VI, X-XXXIII and XXXV-XXXVII - a total of 30 volumes - as well as 'The Hardwick Hall Inventories of ' edited by Lindsay Boynton () and the Indexes to Volumes I-X, XI-XV (duplicated) and XVI-XXV.
The Hardwick Hall Inventories ofed. Lindsay Boynton (London: The Furniture History Society, ), pp. 32–3. Google Scholar The Diary of Samuel Pepys, ed. Robert Latham and William Matthews (London: Bell & Sons Ltd, ), by: 5.
A couple of days ago, I wrote a post about Bess of Hardwick’s reading. What I didn’t mention there was the description of the table on which Bess kept her books. According to the inventory of Hardwick, Bess’s books sat in her bedchamber, next to an hourglass and a mirror.
Bess of Hardwick. A remarkable house for a remarkable woman. Bess of Hardwick, a formidable and talented woman, was responsible for the creation of both Hardwick Hall and Chatsworth four marriages led to her becoming the Countess of Shrewsbury and one of. Nonetheless, Hardwick Hall has always had pictures and is the oldest collection in the British Isles – other than parts of the Royal Collection – still in situ.
The will drawn up in by its builder ‘Bess of Hardwick’, Elizabeth (c–), Countess of Shrewsbury, enumerates 89. Take Hardwick Hall, where a inventory mentions only six books, yet other sources suggest a substantial library; the solution is that the inventory lists only those books, some with rich.
In Bess of Hardwick’s chapel at Hardwick Hall contained ‘a Crucefixe of imbrodered worke’ together with pictures of the Nativity and Annunciation.
The household inventory is published in Boynton, Lindsay & Thornton, Peter, ‘ The Hardwick Hall Inventory of ’, Cited by: 4. Boynton and Thornton Lindsay Boynton and Peter Thornton, ‘The Hardwick Inventories of ’, Journal of the Furniture History Society, p.
27 and illustrated Plate 9b. Bostwick, David Bostwick. “The French walnut furniture at Hardwick Hall.” Furniture History 31 (): ppFor example, at Hardwick Hall there are over tapestries, many of them still hanging as recorded in Bess of Hardwick's will in At Cotehele a collection of 17th-century tapestries was hung over every inch of wall space, almost like wallpaper, during the 18th century.The Hardwick Hall Textiles.
The Hardwick Hall Inventories of This book has more than one product page so please look around at the different offerings to get the book you want.