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Door furniture

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Offices for the Essex and Suffolk Equitable Insurance Society, Capel House, New Broad Street, City of London: detail of door latch

Hoffmann, Paul (1880-)
NOTES: Capel House was a purpose built office block by Paul Hoffmann. The Essex and Suffolk Equitable Insurance Society occupied the ground and lower floors and commissioned Voysey to design their interiors.The building was gutted in the 1980s and the Voysey interiors were re-instated behind the facade.

Cecil Sharp House, 2 Regent's Park Road, Camden, London: detail of the door handle

Eastwick-Field, John (1919-2003)
NOTES: Cecil Sharp House was badly damaged by bombs during the second world war. It was reconstructed and extended by John Eastwick-Field in association with Hugh Pite in 1953.

Dormitories for railwaymen, Enola, Pennsylvania: the main entrance doors

Tichy, Lester C.
NOTES: These dormitories were built for the Pennsylvania Railroad Company during the Second World War, to provide accommodation for itinerant railway workers.

Broadcasting Tower, Broadcasting Place, Leeds: door detail

Feilden Clegg Bradley Architects
NOTES: The tower has been constructed using Cor-ten steel.

Designs for Plas Brondanw, Llanfrothen, Gwynedd: full size details of set of four handles and one catch

Williams-Ellis, Sir Clough (1883-1978)
NOTES: There were used on the main wooden gates leading to the terrace and house.

Thun-Hohenstein Palace, Nerudova, Prague: detail of the door handle

Santini-Aichl, Jan Blazej (1677-1723)
NOTES: Also the Italian Embassy.

Mary Ward Settlement (Passmore Edwards Settlement Buildings), Tavistock Place, London: detail of library door plate with the monogram of Thomas Hill Green

Smith & Brewer
NOTES: The Mary Ward Settlement (originally known as the Passmore Edwards Settlement Buildings) was founded in the 1890s by Mary Augusta Ward under the financial patronage of John Passmore Edwards. It aimed to provide facilities to 'improve the the religious, moral, intellectual or physical well-being of the people of London' and was also notable for housing the first fully equipped classrooms for children with disabilities. The library was dedicated to Thomas Hill Green (1836-1882), philosopher, whose writings influenced Mary Ward. See RIBA134800 for the negative of this image.