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The House Journal   | September 1902

The House, monthly sixpence

The House

September 1902 Edition

This table of contents is for the September 1902 edition of the Journal of Crafts, a publication dedicated to promoting the arts and crafts movement. The table of contents provides an overview of the articles and features included in the edition, showcasing the diverse topics and interests of the publication. From articles on the history of art and design to practical guides on how to execute specific craft techniques, the Journal of Crafts provides a comprehensive look at the world of arts and crafts in the early 20th century. Whether you are a history buff, an artist, or a crafter, this table of contents offers a fascinating glimpse into the world of arts and crafts over a hundred years ago.


Bust head
The Decline of Art Nouveau
Silver chalice
Record Prices for Old Silver
Jacobean furniture
Identifying Jacobean Furniture
and Other Styles
William Morris bust
Apostles of Art - William Morris
Ornate reading room
Chats on Hygiene - VI
Ornate hinge design
Lessons in Metal Work (Part 3)
Ornate door knocker design
Suggestions for the
DIY metal worker
Japanese dragon head
The Japanese Universal Exhibition
Holland unbrella case
How to make a
Holland Umbrella Case
linen pattern
The Supplement illustrates
a very pretty frame
Leather covered stool
A leather cover for a stool
ornate embroidery frame
Embroidery mounted in
miniature frames
Looking out of witches window
An oak witch's chest owned
by Elizabeth Swann
Free rocking horse design
How to make a DIY rocking horse
Linen pattern design
The home craft possibilities
with Linen
Leather dying pots
The art of staining
and dyeing leather, part III
Vintage furniture
Old vs New Furniture
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About this article

The House magazine was originally published in 1902. It is the intent of this website to present this article in human and machine readable form. Format and editing changes have been made. This article is provided for the purpose of enjoyment only. Any statements in this article were relevant to the published period and may not be applicable in current times.

Acnowledgement for this thumbnail photo goes to Andrea Piacquadio on Pexels.