A Piece of Britain - award winning heritage by Hazle Ceramics
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Dolls’ House Cabin

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Introduction
The earliest known Egyptian wooden dolls’ houses were found in the Pyramids. In 1500s Europe ladies furnished rooms in large glass cabinets. By the 1700s smaller houses were made. In 1876 Queen Victoria, known as the Widow of Windsor, visited her biscuit maker Romary’s at this doll-like store in Tunbridge Wells. Queen Mary’s Dolls House came to Windsor Castle 50 years later and is now a major tourist attraction.

 The Dolls House Cabin’s left side has room sets. The black door leads to houses that can be customised.

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 The Martyrdom where Thomas died.

Hazle Ceramics
Dolls’ House Cabin
Limited Painting of 20
on Tunbridge Wells

Barleylands Series No 6

£69.50 Worldwide
With Free Postage

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 Queen Mary’s “King’s Bedroom” with a marble fireplace, authentic furniture, chiming clock, woven carpets, paintings, tapestries and silk furnishings.

 Rooms by compartment include a music room with white grand piano!

Queen Mary’s Dolls House
Designed by famous architect Sir Edwin Lutyens, in 1924 this was given to Queen Mary, who loved tiny things, in thanks for her work during World War I. On view at Windsor Castle, it has electricity, flushing toilets and hot water! Famous craftsmen made working miniatures of lifts, furnishings, bathware, clocks, lights, paintings, books, cutlery, china, wines, cars, replicas of Castle items and more.

 Part of the Cabin’s room set for a Grocery Store, completed with a postman calling at the front shop counter!

 Queen Mary’s “Drawing Room” with two thrones and portraits of King George V and Queen Mary.

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