SocialTag

Joinery

73 objects are associated with this tag (a maximum of 70 are shown here).

Chair

[Drop-in chair-seat] The oak side rails are tenoned to the front and back rails. *Upholstery of this seat not examined, but cf. W.47:2-1925 [Chair] Made of mahogany throughout. The seat rails are tenoned to the front legs and back stiles, the side rails secured with single small round pegs to the front legs and with square pegs to the back stiles. The back and front rails are not pegged. The back corner joints are reinforced with triangular mahogany blocks fixed with hand-cut(?) nails; the front corner joints with ogee-shaped mahogany blocks just glued in place. The back stiles are tenoned to the top rail, and the splat is joined by a back-level bare-faced tenon to the top rail and by a front-level bare-faced tenon to the back rail. The back rail is shaped as though with a shoe on top, but in one piece. The front legs have ears glued in place and nailed to the front/side rail above; they are chiselled quite fussily on the back face. This chair appears to be a 19th-century reproduction, rather than an eighteenth-century piece inspired by Chippendale's design. The wood is extremely clean, and very pale where not stained; and there is very little wear. The back of the chair is also extremely close to the engraving, with every detail of the design replicated. Other grounds for suspicion include the use of pegs to secure the side rails but not for the front rail (implying a wish to avoid visible pegs on the front face of the chair, which is not an 18th-century sort of preoccupation); the very small and circular pegs (at the front); and the ogee-shaped front glue-blocks (which are not apparently replacements for earlier blocks). The use of hand-cut nails in the triangular back corner blocks is overtly in the chairs' favour, but not conclusive evidence of an 18th-century date. The chair is also remarkably light (by comparison with, for example, W.67-1940).

Chair

[Drop-in chair-seat] The oak side rails are tenoned to the front and back rails. *Upholstery of this seat not examined, but cf. W.47:2-1925 Seat no. V is now placed in chair no. IIII, and vice versa. Seat IIII does not fit properly in chair IIII. [Chair] Made of mahogany throughout. The seat rails are tenoned to the front legs and back stiles, the side rails secured with single small round pegs to the front legs and with square pegs to the back stiles. The back and front rails are not pegged. The back corner joints are reinforced with triangular mahogany blocks fixed with hand-cut(?) nails; the front corner joints with ogee-shaped mahogany blocks just glued in place. The back stiles are tenoned to the top rail, and the splat is joined by a back-level bare-faced tenon to the top rail and by a front-level bare-faced tenon to the back rail. The back rail is shaped as though with a shoe on top, but in one piece. The front legs have ears glued in place and nailed to the front/side rail above; they are chiselled quite fussily on the back face. This chair appears to be a 19th-century reproduction, rather than an eighteenth-century piece inspired by Chippendale's design. The wood is extremely clean, and very pale where not stained; and there is very little wear. The back of the chair is also extremely close to the engraving, with every detail of the design replicated. Other grounds for suspicion include the use of pegs to secure the side rails but not for the front rail (implying a wish to avoid visible pegs on the front face of the chair, which is not an 18th-century sort of preoccupation); the very small and circular pegs (at the front); and the ogee-shaped front glue-blocks (which are not apparently replacements for earlier blocks). The use of hand-cut nails in the triangular back corner blocks is overtly in the chairs' favour, but not conclusive evidence of an 18th-century date. The chair is also remarkably light (by comparison with, for example, W.67-1940).

Chair

[Drop-in chair-seat] The oak side rails are tenoned to the front and back rails. *Upholstery of this seat not examined, but cf. W.47:2-1925 [Chair] Made of mahogany throughout. The seat rails are tenoned to the front legs and back stiles, the side rails secured with single small round pegs to the front legs and with square pegs to the back stiles. The back and front rails are not pegged. The back corner joints are reinforced with triangular mahogany blocks fixed with hand-cut(?) nails; the front corner joints with ogee-shaped mahogany blocks just glued in place. The back stiles are tenoned to the top rail, and the splat is joined by a back-level bare-faced tenon to the top rail and by a front-level bare-faced tenon to the back rail. The back rail is shaped as though with a shoe on top, but in one piece. The front legs have ears glued in place and nailed to the front/side rail above; they are chiselled quite fussily on the back face. This chair appears to be a 19th-century reproduction, rather than an eighteenth-century piece inspired by Chippendale's design. The wood is extremely clean, and very pale where not stained; and there is very little wear. The back of the chair is also extremely close to the engraving, with every detail of the design replicated. Other grounds for suspicion include the use of pegs to secure the side rails but not for the front rail (implying a wish to avoid visible pegs on the front face of the chair, which is not an 18th-century sort of preoccupation); the very small and circular pegs (at the front); and the ogee-shaped front glue-blocks (which are not apparently replacements for earlier blocks). The use of hand-cut nails in the triangular back corner blocks is overtly in the chairs' favour, but not conclusive evidence of an 18th-century date. The chair is also remarkably light (by comparison with, for example, W.67-1940).

Dolls house room

rectangular room of maple and pine woods held together with glue, screws and bolts [Box] box, white card printed in colours to show photographs of various structures, furniture and dolls, together with the maker's details and text in three languages [Box lining] box lining of white card folded into shape [Box lining] as B.151:2-1998 [Floor] floor panel of maple wood, with various holes for screws, lock bolts, locks and dowels [Wall] rear wall panel, maple wood with pine dowels for fitting it to the floor; various screw holes [Wall] side wall panel of pine with front column and arched doorway cut out; dowels for fitting it to the floor and holes on the top for the roof or second storey [Wall] as B.151:6-1998 with a window instead of a door [Windowsill] windowsill panel, pine, with tongue to fit into groove [Window] arch shaped window, clear plastic [Ball] decorative ball, maple wood, with a post so it can be fitted on to the top of the room panel [Ball] as B.151:10-1998 [Screw] wood screw, steel [Screw] as B.151:12-1998 [Screw] as B.151:12-1998 [Screw] as B.151:12-1998 [Screw] as B.151:12-1998 [Dowel] dowel, pine wood [Dowel] as B.151:17-1998 [Dowel] as B.151:17-1998 [Dowel] as B.151:17-1998 [Bolt] double bolt, metal probably steel [Lock] double bolt lock, metal probably steel [Key] key for bolt locks, metal probably steel [Instructions] Assembly instructions, printed in three languages and black and white to show text, photographs and diagrams for the assembly of individual rooms and possible roof and room configurations [Catalogue] 1998 Bodo Hennig catalogue, printed in three languages and in colour to show photographs and text of various houses, furniture and dolls available

Dolls house room

rectangular room of maple and pin woods held together with glue, screws and bolts [Box] box lid, white card printed in colours to show photographs of various structures, furniture and dolls, together with maker's details and text in three languages [Box lining] box lining of white card folded into shape [Box lining] as B.147:2-1998 [Floor] floor panel of maple wood, with various holes for screws, lock bolts and dowels [Wall] rear wall panel, maple wood with pine dowels for fitting it to the floor, various screw holes [Wall] side wall panel of pine with front column and arched doorway cut out; dowels for fitting it to the floor and holes on the top for the roof or second storey [Wall] as B.147:6-1998 with a window instead of a door [Windowsill] windowsill panel, pine; with tongue to fit into groove [Window] arch shaped window pane, clear plastic [Ball] decorative ball, maple wood; with a post so it cam be fitted on to the top of the room panel [Ball] as B.147:10-1998 [Glue] glue in a white tube [Screw] wood screw, steel [Screw] as B.147:13-1998 [Screw] as B.147:13-1998 [Screw] as B.147:13-1998 [Screw] as B.147:13-1998 [Dowel] dowel, pine wood [Dowel] as B.147:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.147:18-1998 [Dowel] B.147:18-1998 [Bolt] double bolt, metal, probably steel [Lock] double bolt lock, metal, probably steel [Key] key for the bolt locks, metal, probably steel [Instructions] Assembly instructions printed in three languages and black and white to show text, photographs and diagrams for the assebly of individual rooms and possible roof and room configurations [Catalogue] 1998 Bodo Hennig catalogue, printed in three languages and colour to show photographs and text of various houses, furniture and dolls available [Insert] 'Tips' insert of folded white card printed in three languages

Dolls house room

rectangular room of maple and pine woods held together with glue, screws and bolts [Box] box lid, white card printed in colours to show photographs of various structures, furniture and dolls together with maker's details and text in three languages [Box lining] box lining, white card, folded into shape [Box lining] as B.148:2-1998 [Floor] floor panel of maple wood, with various holes for screws, lock bolts, locks and dowels [Wall] rear wall panel, maple wood with pine dowels for fitting it to the floor; various screw holes [Wall] side wall panel of pine with front column and arched doorway cut out; dowels for fitting it to the floor and holes on the top for the roof or second storey [Wall] as B.148:6-1998 [Windowsill] windowsill panel, pine, with tongue to fit into groove [Window] arch shaped window pane, clear plastic [Ball] decorative ball, maple wood, with a post so it can be fitted on to the top of the room panel [Ball] as B.148:10-1998 [Glue] glue in a white tube [Screw] wood screw, steel [Screw] as B.148:13-1998 [Screw] as B.148:13-1998 [Screw] as B.148:13-1998 [Screw] as B.148:13-1998 [Dowel] dowel, pine wood [Dowel] as B.148:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.148:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.148:18-1998 [Bolt] double bolt, metal probably steel [Lock] double bolt lock, metal, probably steel [Key] key for bolt locks, metal, probably steel [Instructions] assembly instructions, printed in three languages and black and white to show text, photographs and diagrams for the assembly of individual rooms and possible roof and room configurations [Catalogue] 1998 Bodo Hennig catlogue, printed in three languages and in colour to show photographs and text of various houses, furniture and dolls available

Dolls house room

rectangular room of maple and pine wood held together with glu,e screws and bolts [Box] box, white card printed in colours to show photographs of various structures, furniture and dolls together with the maker's details and the text in three languages [Box lining] box lining, white card folded into shape [Box lining] as B.149:2-1998 [Floor] floor panel of maple wood, with various holes for screws, lock bolts, locks and dowels [Wall] rear wall panel, maple wood with pine doewsl for fitting it to the floor; various screw holes [Wall] side wall of pine with front column and arched doorway cut out; dowels for fitting it to the floor and holes on the top for the roof or second storey [Wall] as B.149:6-1998 with a window instead of a door [Windowsill] windowsill panel, pine, with tongue to fit into groove [Window] arch shaped window pane, clear plastic [Ball] decorative ball, maple wood, with post so it can be fitted on to the top of the room panel [Ball] ass B.149:10-1998 [Glue] glue in a white tube [Screw] wood screw, steel [Screw] as B.149:13-1998 [Screw] as B.149:13-1998 [Screw] as B.149:13-1998 [Screw] as B.149:13-1998 [Dowel] dowel, pine wood [Dowel] as B.149:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.149:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.149:18-1998 [Bolt] double bolt, metal probably steel [Lock] double bolt lock, metal probably steel [Key] key for bolt locks, metal probably steel [Instructions] Assembly instructions, printed in three languages and black and white to show text, photographs and diagrams for the assembly of individual rooms and possible roof and room configurations [Catalogue] 1998 Bodo Hennig catalogue, printed in three languages and in colour to show photographs and text of various houses, furniture and dolls available

Dolls house room

rectangular room of maple and pine woods held together with glue, screws and bolts [Box] box lid, white card printed in colours to show photographs of various structures, furniture and dolls; titles in three languages and the maker's details [Box lining] box lining, white card folded into shape [Box lining] as B.150:2-1998 [Floor] floor panel of maple wood, with various holes for screws, lock bolts, locks and dowels [Wall] rear wall panel, maple wood with pine dowels for fitting it to the floor; various screw holes [Wall] side wall panel of pine with front column and arched doorway cut out; dowels for fitting it to the floor and holes on the top for the roof or second storey [Wall] as B.150:6 with a window instead of a door [Windowsill] windowsill panel, pine, with tongue to fit into groove [Window] arch shaped window pane, clear plastic [Ball] decorative ball, maple wood, with a post so it can be fitted on to the top of the room panel [Ball] as B.150:10-1998 [Glue] glue in a white tube, no lid [Screw] wood screw, steel [Screw] as B.150:13-1998 [Screw] as B.150:13-1998 [Screw] as B.150:13-1998 [Screw] as B.150:13-1998 [Dowel] dowel, pine wood [Dowel] as B.150:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.150:18-1998 [Dowel] as B.150:18-1998 [Bolt] double bolt, metal, probably steel [Lock] double bolt lock, metal, probably steel [Key] key for the bolt locks, metal, probably steel [Instructions] Assembly instructions, printed in three languages and black and white to show text, photographs and diagrams for the assembly of individual rooms and possible roof and room configurations. [Catalogue] 1998 Bodo Hennig catalogue, printed in three languages and in colour to show photographs and text of various houses, furniture and dolls available.