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English Salvage

English Salvage Ltd

Design and Architectural Resource
T
01568 616205
T
01568 616205
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Architectural Features
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23433 Three Leaf Folding Glazed Doors Room Divider
QTY: 1 Set £1,650 The Set
23400 Reclaimed Art Deco Leaded Stained Glass Panel
QTY: 2 £550 Each
23345 Framed Wooden Gold Faux Organ Pipes Panel
QTY: 1 £240
23342 Reclaimed Gothic Arched Cut Out Pine Panels
QTY: 1 Job Lot £600 Job Lot
23322 Reclaimed Painted Pine Room Panelling
QTY: Job Lot £5,200 Job Lot
SOLD
23301 Carved Oak Pilasters & Surmount
QTY: SOLD £975 Job Lot
23291 Reclaimed Dado Height Pine Room Panelling
QTY: Job Lot £1,250 Job Lot
23207 Salvaged Gothic Pine Tracery Arched Panels
QTY: Job Lot £1,600 Job Lot
SOLD
23200 Salvaged Narrow Oak Vertical Fluted Panels
QTY: SOLD £250 Job Lot
23155 Single Piece of Reclaimed Oak Panelling
QTY: 1 £65
23150 Hardwood Section of Panelling / Wide Door
QTY: 1 £325
23145 Old Hardwood Etched Panel / Door
QTY: 1 £370
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Panelling and Screens


Wood panelling first started to appear around the 15th Century.  At this time it was known as wainscotting, and the wood panels, primarily of oak, served to make the interior of old stone buildings more comfortable, providing insulation and decoration to otherwise stark stone walls. Early panelling is invariably made of oak, but in the 17th and 18th centuries, deal and pine were also commonly used. The panelling was often painted or limewashed, the cheaper softwoods were also sometimes given a painted woodgrain finish to resemble more expensive oak.  Early panelling typically incorporated sections of carved wood, especially linenfold patterns and geometric shapes, often diamond in form. 

Some of the most beautiful panelling comes from France, 17th and 18th Centuries, known as Boiserie.  This panelling is usually very elegant and is often painted and gilded. 

Wood panelling has continued to be popular into the 20th Century, the Edwardians were very fond of having panelled billiards rooms and studies. English Salvage usually has a good selection of reclaimed panelling in oak, mahogany and softwoods, both British and Continental.  Wood panelling is especially popular with designers for shop fittings, restaurants and bars, to create a traditional ambience, or to clad bar fronts or create dividers.  Glazed screens, mostly 19th and 18th Century, are also used to create dividers in shops and bars, where transmission of light is important, these often incorporate sections of stained glass. 

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Tel: 01568 616205Email: info@englishsalvage.co.uk
North Road, Leominster, Herefordshire HR6 0AB
Company Reg No. 5081433   VAT No. 840 2064 66
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