Kelmscott Manor


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Related to Kelmscott Manor: William Morris

Kelmscott Manor

(ˈkɛlmzˌkɒt)
n
(Named Buildings) a Tudor house near Lechlade in Oxfordshire: home (1871–96) of William Morris
References in periodicals archive ?
Morris' home at Kelmscott Manor, West Oxfordshire, a place whose historic and natural environment inspired many of his works, is receiving PS4.
Nearby, you'll find lots of National Trust properties while design fans will want to check out Kelmscott Manor, once owned by William Morris.
She does, however, fault Morris for bringing to Kelmscott Manor an Icelandic pony for his children, which unintentionally condemned "Mouse" to a life of isolated boredom separated from his former equine companions.
There is a section on two of Morris's houses which showcases and influenced his designs, Red House and Kelmscott Manor, and Ernest Gimpson's Stoneywell, where he had taken on influences of Morris.
As well as examining archival materials at Kelmscott Manor, the William Morris Gallery, the William Morris Society and Exeter College, Oxford, I went to Bradford Museums & Galleries to look at Morris & Co.
Craftsmen and women followed in William Morris' footsteps, whose country home was at Kelmscott Manor, and settled in villages throughout the Cotswolds and Gloucestershire.
B&w and some color photographs feature exterior and interior views of extant castles, classic manor houses, 19th century revivals, the Arts & Crafts movement- influenced Kelmscott Manor, and more recent reinventions that emphasize gardens.
Simon Higlett's set makes something warm and gently seductive out of the stone splendor of Kelmscott Manor, the Oxfordshire home (long a tourist attraction) that was first jointly rented by Morris and Rossetti.
Most of the original furniture and textiles have long since gone, some to Kelmscott Manor or the Victorian and Albert Museum, but built-in furniture like the minstrels' gallery, the large sideboard in the dining room and the hall cupboard remain in situ.
Additional plates include photographs of Morris himself, some of his patterns for textiles and wallpapers (interesting to compare with the border designs he used on the pages of The Earthly Paradise), and of Kelmscott Manor, the country home he designed according to his ideals of utopian art and communality and completed in 1871, the year after the first edition of The Earthly Paradise was published.
Such an account contradicts the perhaps more palatable narrative of the collection's beginnings recorded in the exhibition brochure, according to which "the first photographs that Wagstaff bought" were Frederick Evans' photographs of Kelmscott Manor.
7 I have not been able to ascertain whether the crockery was ever expedited; but it is not to be found in Kelmscott House, Hammersmith, in Kelmscott Manor, Gloucestershire, nor in the William Morris Gallery, Walthamstow.