Some articles on kitchen, victorian, victorian kitchen:
... housing codes, all "apartments" must contain a kitchen, bathing facilities, and a sleeping area, or else that term may not be used ... Once common in older Victorian properties in British cities, they are less frequently found since the 1980s as a result of tenancy reforms, property prices and renovation grants that favour the refurbishment of such ... floor of a large house, usually one that has been converted from an older Victorian house ...
... The American Victorian typically took the form of a two-story square house with a hip roof disguised behind a variety of two-storied bays, with an assortment of gables as well as ... wing complete with its own entrances, and a stairwell that housed the kitchen, pantries, and scullery on the first floor and the servants' quarters on the second ... woodwork and hardware, and noticeably smaller bedrooms and lower ceiling heights, the Victorian kitchen-servants' wing embodied the aristocratic class distinctions of the Old World ...
... Kensington and Chelsea West Historic house Also known as Linley Sambourne House, home of the Victorian Punch cartoonist Edward Linley Sambourne ... and Chelsea West Historic house Operated by the National Trust, Victorian period townhouse home of historian and philosopher Thomas Carlyle Cartoon Museum Bloomsbury Camden North Art ... the Guildhall, collection includes art and cultural artefacts about London, Victorian-era works, remains of a Roman amphitheatre in the basement Gunnersbury Park ...
... information, open by appointment only, Victorian harness and saddlery, carts and carriages Airworld Aviation Museum Caernarfon Gwynedd North Wales Aviation ... Monmouthshire South Wales Local Local history, culture, period saddlers shop, Victorian farmhouse kitchen, 1930s grocery shop, changing exhibits of art, history, culture Caldicot Castle Caldicot Monmouthshire South ...
Famous quotes containing the words kitchen and/or victorian:
the kitchen is your dog
and you pat it
and love it
and keep it clean.”
—Anne Sexton (19281974)
“Conscience was the barmaid of the Victorian soul. Recognizing that human beings were fallible and that their failings, though regrettable, must be humoured, conscience would permit, rather ungraciously perhaps, the indulgence of a number of carefully selected desires.”
—C.E.M. (Cyril Edwin Mitchinson)