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Litho Prints

Music Cabinet. From a sketch by M.H. Baillie Scott, An original 1898 Lithograph Print.

Music Cabinet. From a sketch by M.H. Baillie Scott, An original 1898 Lithograph Print.

£44.00 RRP:£55.00
Stock Status: In Stock
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Music Cabinet. From a sketch by M.H. Baillie Scott, An original 1898 Lithograph Print.

Stamped by Studio

A beautiful piece of art of Music Cabinet. From a sketch by M.H. Baillie Scott. This is an original print from 1898 taken from ‘The Studio” complete with protective paper. 

This print has been carefully taken from the Original 1898 edition of ‘The Studio’ Volume fourteen, One of the most iconic collections of artworks. Finely printed on a high-quality paper. The Studio books were an outward expression of the developments in the Arts and Crafts movement. 

Size: 28cm Height x 20cm Wide

The Studio books were an illustrated collection of Fine and Applied Arts published in London from 1893 until 1964. The founder and first editor was Charles Holme. The magazine exerted a major influence on the development of the Art Nouveau and Arts and Crafts movements. 

The artwork from the "Studio" has been selected by scholars as being culturally important and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This print which we offer for sale is an original printed in 1898. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps and other notations in this print.

About the Artist: M.H. Baillie Scott was one of the great names of the established Arts and Crafts Movement, amongst whose major proponents were William Morris and John Ruskin, who lived at. Although both these men influenced Baillie Scott, he went on to forge his own distinctive style.
From the ornate medievalism of his early half-timbered houses he progressed towards a simpler architecture, which relied upon truth to material and function, and precise craftsmanship. His interest in all aspects of design led Baillie Scott to produce furniture, fabrics, wall coverings and pianos, which sat perfectly in his harmonious interiors. He developed the idea of the integrated interior. English oak or elm planking was used for doors and furniture. His aim was to create simplicity, a sense of repose and a homogeneous atmosphere. He took Morris’s dictum to have only beautiful objects in a house one step further – beauty being achieved by objects designed to an ‘exquisite appropriateness to its position and to its use’.

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