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Design for an embroidered bed quilt entitled 'Squire's Garden'

Voysey, Charles Francis Annesley (1857-1941)
NOTES: 'Squire's Garden' was also produced as a wallpaper.

Design for a textile showing fish and other sea creatures under water

Voysey, Charles Francis Annesley (1857-1941)
NOTES: The design was to be printed on linen and may have been intended for a nursery.

Designs for the Schloss Landsberg, Meiningen, for Bernhard II Erich Freund von Sachsen-Meiningen, Duke of Saxe-Meiningen: flag

Wyatville, Sir Jeffry (1766-1840)
NOTES: A castle existed on the site since the 12th century but only some ruins remained by the 19th when the Duke of Saxe-Meiningen began the building of the Schloss as a summer retreat, although it was seldom used. The designers of the building were Dobner and von Heideloff and construction began in 1836. When the Duke was in England to attend the funeral of his brother-in-law William IV he requested Wyatville to provide details and alterations to the design of the Rittersaal or Knight's Hall. The building is now a hotel.

Design for a mitre

Pugin, Augustus Welby Northmore (1812-1852)

Two sketches of John Dory; one by Donald Gunn and one by Voysey

NOTES: The sketches are from a volume containing mounted and unmounted sketches of birds and animals. Both sketches are labelled with colour notes; the Donald Gunn sketch (lower one, p.50B) is initialled by the artist and 'sketch by Donald Gunn' in Voysey's hand at bottom. The Voysey sketch (upper one, p.51) served as a model for the John Dory in a design for a textile showing fish under water, dated September 1929 (see RIBA94946).

Design for a textile or wallpaper showing cornflowers and leaves

Voysey, Charles Francis Annesley (1857-1941)

Design for a textile or wallpaper showing stylized flowers and leaves

Voysey, Charles Francis Annesley (1857-1941)

Peredur Home School, East Grinstead, West Sussex: the weaving workshop

Bayes, Kenneth
NOTES: Kenneth Bayes was a member of the Design Research Unit. His projects were very much influenced by the expressive and organic architectural language of the German architect Rudolf Steiner, the key protaganist of the Theosophical movement.