Charles
Francis Annesley VOYSEY (1857-1941)                                        

                       Contents
                       1. Executed Buildings                            
 
                       2. Unexecuted Projects
                       3. Interior Design & Furniture
                       4.
Wallpaper, Fabrics & Carpets
                       5. Metalwork & Lighting
                       6. Biography
                       7. Bibliography
                       8. Contemporary Artists and Architects in Voysey's Time

                     


 

1. Executed Buildings


Chronological list of buildings, parts of buildings, monuments & memorials.

 

Please click the underlined textual links or images to see more photographs, drawings and descriptions.

           
           



 

Date
of design

 Project / Place / Client

 

Photographs / Drawings

 

 Notes / Literature

 
               
  1888


 THE COTTAGE.
 Station Road,
 Bishop's Itchington, near
 Warwick.

 For Sir Michael H. Lakin.

 
 

 



RIBA
Photographs Collection

 

 

 
 New wing added 1900.
 A new porch has been added 
 to the side of the Cottage.

 The British Architect,
 
XXX, 1888, p. 407;
 
XI, 1893, p. 292
 (perspective sketch
  by T. Raffles Davison).

 The Studio,
 
IV, 1894, p. 34.

 Country Life
,
 III, 1898, pp. 196-197
 (designs with and
  without half-timbering).
 

 
               
  1889/90  Addition (new wing) to THE CLIFF,
 102 Coventry Road, Warwick.

 For M. H. Lakin.

 




Photo by Helmut Schulenburg
 www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 

   Additions in 1910.

 The house is now divided
 into two.

 The British Architect,
 XXXIII, 1890, p. 296.

 
               
  1890  WALNUT TREE FARM.
 Also known as Bannut Tree House,
 now Bannut Farm House.

 Castlemorton, Malvern,
 Worcestershire.

 For R. H. Cazelet.

 

 


.
 

   
 
Alterations and
 garden laid out 1894.

 
The British Architect,
 
XXXIV, 1890, pp. 208 & 302;
 XLVI, 1894, pp. 417, 420;
 XLIV, 1895, p. 419.

 The American Architect
 & Building News,
 
XXX, 1890, p. 75, pl. 775.

 Academy Architecture,
 
II, 1895, pp.10 & 143.

 The Studio, XI, 1897,
 pp. 17 & 22.

 Country Life,1899.

 The Architect,
 
LXXVI, 1906, p. 404.
 

 
               
  1891  14 SOUTH PARADE.

 Bedford Park, London.


 For J. W. Forster.

 

 

 

 
 Compare it with the unexecuted 
 designs of 1888 and c.1889.

 Addition to the left
 by Voysey in 1894.

 The British Architect,
 
XXXVI, Sept.1891,
 pp. 209-210.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
IV, 1896, p. 68.

 The Studio,
 
XI, 1897, pp. 20 & 25.

 Architectural Association 
 Journal
, LXXII, 1957,
 pp. 249-251.
 

 
               
  1891  STUDIO.

 17 St Dunstan's Road, London.

 For W. E. F. Britten.

 

 

 
 The house has been 
 extended at the back.

 The British Architect,
 
XLIII, 1895, p.146
 (illustration of sketch
  by T. Raffles Davison).

 The Studio,
 
II, 1897, p.12.
 

 
               
  1891-92  14 & 16 HANS ROAD
 Knightsbridge, London.

 For Archibold Grove.

 According to Wendy Hitchmough
 Voysey designed a terrace of three houses,
 12, 14, and 16 Hans Road, but a dispute 
 with the client over fees led to
 A. H. Mackmurdo being commissioned to
 build number 12.
 

 

 
 

   
 According to Joanna Symonds
 an earlier, preliminary design, 
 published in The British Architect, 
 
1892, shows roughcast instead of
 the executed red brick.
 The interiors have been
 considerably altered.

 The British Architect,
 
XXXVII, 1892, p. 210;
 XLI, 1893, p. 96.
 The Studio,
I, 1893, p. 225;
                  XI, 1897, p. 23.
 The Builder, LXXI, 1896, p. 229.
 Dekorative Kunst,
 I, 1897, p.255.
 The House,
 
IV, 1898-99, p. 163.
 Magazine of Art,
 
XXII, 1899, pp. 457-465.
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
figs. 33-36.
 

 
               
  c.1893-94  PERRYCROFT.

 Upper Colwall, near Malvern,
 Herefordshire.

 For J. W. Wilson.

 


 

 

   
 New stables 1903.
 Summer-house 1904.
 Coachman's cottage 1908.
 Alterations and additions1907-24.
 

 The British Architect,
 
XLI, 1893, p. 454;
 XLII, 1894, pp. 5-6;
 XLIV, 1895, p. 120.
 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
IV, 1896, pp. 67-68.
 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, p. 246.
 The Studio,
 
XXI, 1901, p. 244.
 The Architect,
 
LXXVI, 1906, p. 404.
 T. Raffles Davison,
 Modern Homes,
 1909, pp. 20-21.
 
 
               
  1894  
 Cottage and out-buildings at ALTON,
 Hampshire.

 For Mrs Mary Scott.
 

 

No drawings located.

     
               
  1894-95  LOWICKS.

 Sandy Lane, Tilford, near Frensham,
 Surrey.
 

 For E. J. Horniman.

 

   
 1898-1916 alterations
  and additions.

 The British Architect,
 XLII, 1894, , p. 328.

 Builder's Journal & 
 Architectural Record,
 
1896, IV, p. 69.

 The Studio,
 
XI, 1897, p. 16, 18 & 23;
 
XXI, 1901, p. 246.

 The House,
 
IV, 1898-99, p. 162.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles. F. A. Voysey
,
 figs. 45-50.
 

 
               
  1895  THE WENTWORTH ARMS INN.

 Elmesthorpe, Hinckley,
 Leicestershire.


 For the Earl of Lovelace.

 

 

 

   The British Architect,
 
XLV, 1896, p. 42.
 
               
  1895  ANNESLEY LODGE.

 8 Platts Lane, London.

 For the Reverend Charles Voysey 
 (Voysey's father).
 

 

 
 1913 alterations and additions
          by Voysey.

 The house has been devided
 into flats.

 The British Archtitect
 (or The Architect ?),
 XLV, 1896, p. 148.

 The Studio, XI, 1897, p. 18;
                  XXI, 1901, p. 245.

 

 
               
  1895-96  HILL CLOSE.

 Studland Bay, Swanage, Dorset.

 For Alfred Sutro.
 


 

 

   

 1913 lodge and motor house
 for H. Cook.

 Originally a studiohouse.
 Altered in recent times.
 
 The British Architect,
 
XLV, 1896, p. 42.
 Dekorative Kunst,
 I, 1897, p. 254.
 The Studio,

 XI, 1897, p. 21;
 
XXI, 1901, p.246.
 
Hermann Muthesius,
 Das englische Haus
, II,
 1904-05, p. 205.
 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das Moderne Landhaus,
 
1905, p. 146.
 
W. Shaw Sparrow (ed.),
 The Modern Home,
 
1906, p. 54.
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 55.
 

 
               
  c.1896  WORTLEY COTTAGES.

 Elmesthorpe, Leicestershire.

 For the Earl of Lovelace.
 

   
 Originally thatched but rebuilt
 by Voysey with slate roofs
 after fire, 1914.

 The British Architect,
 
XLVII, 1897, p. 24.

 The Studio,
 
XI, 1897, p. 19;
 XXXI, 1904, p. 133.
 
 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, p. 246.
 

 
               

 
1896-97  GREYFRIARS HOUSE.
 Also known as Merlshanger and 
 Wancote.

 The Hog's Back, near Puttenham, 
 Surrey. 

 For Julian Russell Sturgis.
 

   
 Additions and alterations by H. Baker,
 1913
.

 The Builder's Journal & 
 Architectural Record,
 
IV, 1896, p. 70;
 VI, 1897-98, p. 333;
 X, 1899-1900, pp. 48 & 56.
 Academy Architecture,
 
XII, 1897, p. 37.
 Architectural Review,
 
I, 1897, p. 327.
 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, pp. 245 & 250.
 The British Architect,
 
XLIX, 1898, p. 292.
 House,
 
IV, 1898-99, p. 162.
 The Builder,
 
LXXIX, 1900, p. 192.
 W. Shaw Sparrow,
 The British Home of Today,
 
1904, p. 6.
 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das moderne Landhaus,
 
1905, pl. 145.
 The Architect,
 
LXXVI, 1906, p. 404.
 Hermann Muthesius,
 Landhaus und Garten,
 
1907, p. 156.
 W. Shaw Sparrow,
 Our Homes and How to Make 
 the Best of Them,
 
1909, p. 100.
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey, fig. 54.
 

 
               
  c.1897-98  DIXCOT.

 8 North Drive,
 Tooting, Wandsworth

 Greater London.

 For Richard Walter Essex.

 

 

   
 1916 alterations to study
          and billiard room.

 The British Architect,
 
L, p.6.

 The Studio,
 
XVI, 1899, p. 162.

 The Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record,
 
XI, 1900, p. 326.

 C. Holme (ed.),
 Modern British Domestic 
 Architecture and Decoration,
 published by The Studio,1901, p. 63.
 

 
               
  1897  NORNEY GRANGE.

 Shackleford, Surrey.


 House & lodge
 for the Reverend Leighton Grane.
 

   
1903 additions and alteration to
 house, new stables, second lodge.
 Unexecuted designs for new
 stable buildings and cottage
 for J. G. Wainwright, 1903.

 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, p. 243.

 The British Architect,
 
L, 1898, p.130;
 LII, 1899, pp. 234-235.

 Architectural Review,
 
V, 1898, pl. III after p. 240.

 The Studio,
 
XXI, 1901, pp. 242-243;
 XXXIV (or XXIV?), 1905,
 pp. 151-152.

 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das englische Haus,
 
III, 1904-05, p. 175;
 Das moderne Landhaus,
 
1905, p. 148.

 The Builder,
 XCV, 1908, p. 406.

 The Architect,
 
LXXVI, 1906, p. 404.

 J. Brandon-Jones,
 Architectural Association
 Journal,
LXXII, p. 252.
 

 
               
  1897-98  THE HILL.

 Thorpe Mandeville,
 Northamptonshire.

 For J. C. E. Hope Brooke.
 

 


Photo on thorpe-mandeville.co.uk
 

   The British Architect,
 XLIX, 1898, p. 346.

 Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 VII, 1898, p. 396.

 The Builder,
 
LXXV, 1899, p. 349.

 
               
  1897  NEW PLACE.

 Farnham Lane, Haslemere, Surrey.

 The house was known as 'Hurtmore' 
 until January 1900.

 For A. M. M. Stedman,
 later known as Sir Algernon Methuen.

 

   
 
Additions and alterations1899 and   
 1901.
 
1899 designs for lodge, stables,
 gardener's cottage and
summerhouse. 

 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, p. 242;
 XI, 1902-03, p. 370.
 XIV, 1906, pp. 194-195.

 The Studio, XXI, 1901,
  pp. 242 & 243.

 House and Garden,
 
III, 1903, pp. 254-258.

 Architectural Review (Boston),
 XI, 1904, p. 12.
 
 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XX, 1904, p. 262.

 W. Shaw Sparrow (ed.),
 The Britisch home of today,
 1904, E21 (photograph of hall).
 
 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das englische Haus,
 
II, Berlin 1904-1905,
 pp. 113-114 & 124-125.
 
 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das moderne Landhaus,
 Berlin 1905, pp. 146-147.

 W. Shaw Sparrow,
 Our Homes and How to Make 
 the Best of Them,
 
1909, p. 238 (photograph of hall).
 

 
               
  1897
1899
 

 Additions to Woodcote, Horsley, Surrey.

 For Sir Henry Roscoe.

 

         
               
  c. 1898  Addition to 16 CHALCOT GARDENS,
 Hampstead, Camden,
 Greater London.

 For the artist Adolphus Whalley.

 



www.imagesofengland.org.uk
 

   Front and rear extensions added c.1898
 by Voysey.
 
               
  1898-1900
 BROAD LEYS.

 Gillhead, near Cartmel Fell,
 Lake Windermere, Cumbria.

 

 For Arthur Currer Briggs.

 Broadleys is now the  
 Windermere Motor Boat Club.

 


 

   
 
1899 design for a
  free-standing lodge.
 1900 design for stables.

 The British Architect,
 
LI, 1899, p. 256.

 The Studio,
 
XVI, 1899, p. 158;
 XXXI, 1904, p. 127.

 Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XVI, 1902-03, p. 389;
 XVII, 1903, p. 29.

 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das englische Haus,
 
I, 1904-05, pp. 159-164.

 The Architect,
 
LXXIX, 1908, p. 208.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
1975, figs. 72-75.
 
 
               
  1898-1900  MOORCRAG.

 Gillhead, near Cartmel Fell,
 Lake Windermere, Cumbria.
 

 For J. W. Buckley.

 

 

Drawings at the RIBA Drawings Collection
and V & A's Collection

   
 1900 stables.
 The house has been
 divided into two.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XVI, 1903-04, pp.176-177&182.

 Architectural Review (Boston),
 
XI, 1904, p. 12,
 XIV, 1907, p. 248
 (photographs of exterior).

 The Studio,
 
XXXI, 1904, p. 128
 (photograph of exterior).

 The Studio Yearbook,
 
1907, p. 41.

 The Architect,
 
LXXVIII, 1907, p. 296
 (Photographs of exterior).

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
1975, fig. 76.
 

 
               
  1899-1901  SPADE HOUSE.

 Radnor Cliff Crescent, Sandgate,
 Folkestone, Kent.

 For H. G. Wells.

 

 


 

RIBA Photographs Collection


 

 
 Nearest bay addition and
 additional storey in 1903.

 Extensive alterations.

 The British Architect,
 LII, 1899, p. 292.

 
               
  1899  OAKHILL.

 54 Hill Grove Crescent,  
 Kidderminster, Worcestershire.

 For F. J. Mayers.

 

 

 Photo by Philip Williamson
www.imagesofengland.org.uk
 (with description).

www.architecture.com/
image-library/RIBApix

 

   The walls are roughcast,
 the windows are wood-framed
 with iron casements and
 the roofs are of red tiles.

 Drawings at the RIBA
 Library Drawings Collection.

 
               
  1899  WINSFORD
 COTTAGE HOSPITAL.

 Originally called
 Beaworthy Cottage Hospital.

 Halwill Junction, near Beaworthy,
 Devon.

 For Mrs M. L. Medley.

 


 

   Additions 1924 not by Voysey.

 

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 XVII, 1903, p. 231.

 

 
               
  1899  GORDONDENE.
 

 15 Princes Way,
 Wimbledon, Merton,
 Surrey.

 For Cecil E. Fitch.

 

 

RIBA Photographs Collection
 

 

 Extension was not designed
 by Voysey.

 The house and stables
 have been demolished.

 Architect & Building News,
 
CXCV, 1949, pp. 494-498
 (Correspondence between
  Voysey and Fitch).

 
               
  1899  THE ORCHARD.

 Shire Lane, Chorleywood,
 Hertfordshire.

 For C.F.A. and Mary Maria Voysey,
 Voysey's own house.

 

   
 Voysey left the Orchard in 1906. 
 
 1913 new bay windows 
 added to front of house (study)
 for the subsequent owner.

 Country Life,
 
VI, 1899, pp. 389-390.

 Architectural Review,
 
X, 1901, pp. 32-38.

 Charles Holme,
 Modern British Domestic 
 Architecture and Decoration,
 
1901, pp. 181-194.

 The Ideal House,
 
USA, January 1907, pp. 3-11.
 

 
               
  1899  
 Addition of a new studio building.

 61 Hamilton Terrace,
 St John's Wood, London.

 For George Simonds (Sculptor).
 

       According to Wendy Hitchmough,
 the main house has a small side
 extension, evidently designed by
 Voysey. The separate studio
 building is now converted to a
 house at 15 Hall Road.
 
               
  1899  Lodge at Bury Hill Park,
 Oldbury,
 Hereford & Worcestershire.
       Extensively altered since Voysey's time.  
               
  1899-
1901
 OAKHURST.
 Now called
Ropes & Bollards.

 Ropes Lane, Fernhurst,
 Sussex.

 For Mrs E. F. Chester.

 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   1919 extended on the S side;
 1949 divided into two units.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 XIII, 1901, pp. 37 & 44.

 House and Garden,
 
III, 1903, pp. 258-259.

 
               
  1900  PRIOR'S GARTH
 later called PRIOR'S FIELD.

 Puttenham, near Guildford,
 Surrey.

 For F. H. Chambers.

 

   
 
1901-2 converted to
 'High Class School for Girls'. 

 Thomas Müntzer, Voysey's pupil, 
 designed extensions to the school
 in 1904.

 Additions by John Brandon-Jones
 and Ashton and others.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 XVI, 1903, B4.
 

 
               
  1901-02  THE PASTURES.

 North Luffenham, Rutland,
 near Stamford, Leicestershire.

 For Miss G. Conant.

 

 
 

   
 
1909 alterations and
 additions including a two-storey
 square bay to the south side.

 The Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record,
 
XVI, 1902-1903, pp. 245 & 248.

 The Studio,
 
XXXI, 1904, p. 127.

 Moderne Bauformen,
 
X, 1911, pp. 248 & 249.

 The Architect, CII, 1919, p. 352;
                     CXVI, 1927, p. 133.
 

 
               
  c.1902  SANDERSON & SONS 
 FACTORY.

 10 Barley Mow Passage, Chiswick,
 London.

 For Sanderson & Sons
 wallpaper manufacturers.

 

 

 

   The building has been 
 converted into offices.

 The Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record,
 
XVII, 1903, pp. 26 & 32.

 The Journal of Decorative Art
 and Wallpaper News,
 
1905, supplement  pp. 16-23.
 

 

 

 
               
   

1902

 

 
 Addition to Roughwood Farm,
 Chalfont St Giles, Hertfordshire.

 For Captain Williams.
 

         
               
  1902-04  VODIN.
 Now known as 'Little Court'.

 Old Woking Road,
 Pyrford Common, near Woking, 
 Surrey.

 For F. Walters.

 

   
 1902-03 design for house & lodge. 
 1904 design for motor house and
          electric-light generating house.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XVII, 1903, p. 208;
 XVIII, 1903, p. 112.

 The Studio, XXXI, 1904, p. 132.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVI, 1906, p. 111.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey, fig. 99.
 

 
               
  1903-06  TY BRONNA.


 St Fagan's Road, Fairwater,
 near Cardiff,
 South Glamorgan.

 For W. Hastings Watson.

 

   1904 stables.
 Alterations since Voysey's time.
 
 
The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XIX, 1904, p. 308.

 W. Shaw Sparrow,
 The Modern Home,
 
1906, p. 55.
 

 
               
  1903  THE WHITE COTTAGE.

 68 Lyford Road, Wandsworth,
 London.

 For C. T. Coggin.
 

 

 


Photo by David Addison
 

 

   

 Additions and alterations
 since Voysey's time.
 

 

 
               
  1903  Upton Cottage,
 now called Chimneys,
 at Ockham, Ockham Park, Surrey,
 for the Earl of Lovelace.
 

No photographs and drawings
of the house located.

   
 See
Nairn & Pevsner, Surrey,
 
1971, p. 394,
 and
 Joanna Symonds,
 C.F.A. Voysey
, p. 38.
 
 
               
  1903  
 HOLLYBANK
 now Sunnybank.

 Shire Lane, Chorleywood,
 Hertfordshire.

 For Dr H. R. T. Fort,
 nominally built for
 the Reverend Matthew Edmeads.
 
 

 

 

 House and doctor's practice.
 Near The Orchard.

 The Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XX, 1904, pp. 270-271.

 

 
               
  1903  TILEHURST.

 10 Grange Road, Bushey,
 Hertfordshire.

 For Miss E. Somers.
 

 


 

   W. Shaw Sparrow,
 The Modern Home,
 
1906, p. 54.

 
M. E. Macartney,
 'Recent English domestic architecture',
 
Architectural Review,
 
1908, p. 173.
 
               
  1904

 

 MYHOLME.

 Merry Hill Lane, Bushey,  
 Hertfordshire.

 Children's home.
 
 For Miss E. Somers.

 

Photo by V. M. Geduld
on www.imagesofengland.org.uk

   
 
1911 additions and alterations
 designed by Voysey.
 Now a private house.

 The Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record
,
 
XX, 1904, pp. 271 & 272.
 
 The Architect,
 
LXXVIII, 1907, p. 408.
 
 Architectural Review,
 
1908, pp. 171-173.
 
 
               
  1904

 House at HIGHAM, Woodford, 
 London.

 For Lady Henry Somerset.
 

 



RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The house was built without
 Voysey's  superintendence,
 and differs in several respects from
 his design.

 The British Architect,
 
LXIV, 1905, p. 440;
         
1906, p. 78.
 

 
               
  1904-05  HOUSES AND INSTITUTE
 at WHITWOOD,

 
near Normanton,
 Yorkshire.

 For Henry Briggs & Son & Co.
 

   
 
Only one of the two terraces of 
 housing was executed, but not
 under Voysey's superintendence.
 
 The Institute has been
 converted into The Rising Sun public house.
 
 
Dekorative Kunst,
 XIV, 1906, pp. 193, 196-197.
 

 The British Architect,
 LXIX, 1908, pp. 208 & 334.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles. F. A. Voysey,
 figs. 101 & 102.
 

 
               
  1905  WHITE HORSE INN.
 Now known as the White Horse Stables.

 Stetchworth,
 Cambridgeshire.

 For the Earl of Ellesmere.
 

RIBA Photographs Collection

   
 The British Architect,
 LXIV, 1905, p. 440;
 LXVI, 1906, p. 274.

 Moderne Bauformen,
 X, 1911, p. 174.

 The Architect,
 CI, 1919, p. 54.

 Country Life,
 6 August 1927.

 Architectural Review,
 LXX, 1931, p. 94.
 

 
               
  1905  HOUSE at ASWAN, Egypt.

 For Dr H. E. Leigh Canney.
 




RIBA Photographs Collection
 

 

 The British Architect,
 
LXV,1906, p.94.

 
               
  c. 1905  ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
 OF ST JOHN FISHER.
 SHIRE LANE, CHORLEYWOOD,
 THREE RIVERS, HERTFORDSHIRE.

 Formerly known as Hill Cottage.
 


Photo by Richard Artes, on imagesofengland.org.uk
www.imagesofengland.org.uk
 

   www.rcdow.org.uk


 www.stjohnfisherchorleywood.org.uk

 
 www.stjohnfisherchorleywood.org.uk

 www.ukattraction.com

 

 
               
  1905  
 Additions and alterations to 
 WOODBROOK,
 Alderley Edge, Cheshire.
 For A. Heyworth.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   The house is roughcast with green slate
 roofs, and windows with stone dressings.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVI, 1906, p.274.

 
               
  1905-07  HOLLY MOUNT.

 Amersham Road, Knotty Green,
 near Beaconsfield,
 Buckinghamshire.


 For C. T. Burke.
 

 

 
 

   
 The summer-house is
 no longer existent.

 The British Architect,
 LXV, 1906, p. 148;
 LXVI, 1906, p. 346;
 LXVIII, 1907, p. 60.
 
 The Studio Yearbook,
 
1910, p. 81.

 Moderne Bauformen,
 
X, 1911, pp. 255-256.

 Architectural Review,
 
1911, pp.167 & 168.

 M. Macartney,
 Recent English Domestic 
 Architecture,
 
1911, p. 167.

 The Architect,
 
CII, 1919, p. 352.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 figs.110-114.
 

 
               
  1905-06  THE HOMESTEAD.

 Second Avenue, Frinton-on-Sea,
 Essex.

 For Sydney Claridge Turner.
 

 

 
 The British Architect,
 
LXV, 1906, p. 310;
 LXVII, 1907, p. 370.

 Country Life,
 
1 October 1910.

 Moderne Bauformen,
 X, 1911, pp. 251 & 252.

 M. Macartney,
 Recent English Domestic Architecture,
 
1911, pp. 167, 169 & 170.

 L. Weaver,
 The House and its Equipment,
 
1912, pp. 18 & 20.

 Architectural Review,
 1911, pp. 167, 169-170;
 Archtectural Review,
 LXX, 1931, p. 94 (photograph of interior).

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 figs.104-109.
 

 
               
  c.1906-07  LITTLEHOLME.

 Upper Guildown Road,
 Guildford, Surrey.


 For George Müntzer.
 

   
 
Design for summerhouse, 1908.
 
1909 addition of dormer-windows
 and rooms in roof;
 1912 Gardener's cottage;
 1925 Alterations.
 
 The house has been divided into two units.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVIII, 1907, pp. 5, 6 & 60;
 LXXVII, 1912, pp. 452 & 454.
 LXXVIII, 1912, p. 390.

 The Architect,
 
LXXIX, 1908, p. 304;
 CI, 1919, p. 68 (photograph of
 stone 'Devil' bearing Voysey's
 features).

 G. Jekyll & L. Weaver,
 Gardens for Small Country 
 Houses,
 
1912, pp. 76-80 & 162.

 R. Randal Phillips,
 The Moderne English house,
 
1927, p. 170.
 

 
               
  1906-07  
 Extensions & alterations to old house
 & new stables & cottages,
 at WILVERLEY,
 now called Highlands, 
 Holtye Common, Sussex.

 For J. F. Goodhart.

 


Photo of new W wing by Geoffrey Farrow
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 Photo of coach-house and cottage
 by Geoffrey Farrow
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 

 
 Both the stables and cottages
 and the new W wing
 have roughcast walls,
 and windows with stone dressings
 and iron casements and green slate roofs,
 and the new W wing has brick corners.

 1906 coachman's cottage
 & gardener's cottage.

 1906-07 extensions &
 alterations to old house.
 New wing attached to the
 west end of the old house.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVIII,  1907,
  pp. 39, 42 & 94.
 

 
               
  1906-07  
 Altering & decorating existing house,
 Garden Corner, 13 Chelsea Embankment,  
 London.

 For E. J. Horniman.
 

 

www.victorianweb.org

   The house is semi-detached and
 was designed by Edward
I'Anson Jnr.
 Voysey completely remodelled the interior.

 Only a certain proportion of the fittings
 survive.

 
               
  c.1907  2 houses in Finchley Road, 
 Hampstead, London,
 for Vernon Hart.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection.

No photographs located.

   
 There are 2 designs,
 one of which was executed
 and the other was not executed.
 
 The houses have been
 demolished.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVIII, 1907, p. 148.
 
 
               
  1907-10  

 Designs for fittings & decoration,
 part of a scheme of internal 
 reconstruction,
 for Essex & Suffolk Equitable 
 Insurance Company.

 Chapel House,
 Nos. 54 & 62 New Broad Street, London.

 For S. C. Turner.

 

 

RIBA Drawings Collection.

There are a number of photographs
 of the offices at the RIBA.

   Only a small proportion of the fittings
 survive.

 The Builder,
 
XCVII, 1909, p. 466.

 
               
  1909  LODGE STYLE.

 Shaft Road, Combe Down,
 near Bath, Somerset.
 

 For T. Sturge Cotterell.
 

 



RIBA Library Photographs Collection
 

   
 The client was a quarry-owner,
 therefore the house was made of stone.
  J. Brandon-Jones: 
 "Cotterell had wanted something
 reminding him of Merton College, Oxford,
 so Voysey designed him a miniature college 
 quadrangle."

 The British Architect,
 
LXXII, 1909, pp. 111 & 114;
 LXXVII, 1911, p. 361.

 The Builder,
 
XCVIII, 1910, p. 264.

 The Studio Yearbook,
 
1910, p. 82.

 The Architect,
 
CI, 1919, p. 54;
 CXVI, 1927, p. 219.
 

 
               
  1909  LITTLEHOLME.

 103 Sedbergh Road, Kendal,  

 Cumbria.

 For A. W. Simpson.
 

 

 
 c.
1923 unexecuted design
            for addition.
 

 The British Architect,
 
LXXII, 1909, pp. 363 & 366.

 Architectural Review, 1911,
 
pp. 171-172.

 Moderne Bauformen,
 X, 1911, p. 250.

 The Craftsman,
 
XX, 1911, pp. 276-286.

 The Builder,
 
1 June 1923, p. 891.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 figs. 121 & 122.
 

 
               
  1909  BUNGALOW at SLINDON,
 near Barnham Junction,
 Sussex.

 For Arthur Annesley Voysey,
 C. F. A. Voysey's younger brother.
 

 


 Photograph published in
 Wendy Hitchmough,
C F A Voysey
, p. 203, pl.6.

RIBA Photographs Collection


 

 
 The first two-storey design is shown 
 at the Victoria & Albert Museum. 

 The RIBA hold the second 
 (executed) single-storey design
 for this house.
 The RIBA drawing shows a single-
 storey row of five rooms with a slightly
 off-centre porch.
 
 In both designs roughcast, windows
 with stone dressings, tile roofs and
 brick chimneys are used.

 
 
 
               
  c.1909  BROOK END.

 New Road, Henley-in-Arden,
 Warwickshire.

 For Miss F. Knight.

 



 

 

 
 Conversion of the stables
 into garages.

 The Architect,
 LXXXIV, 1910, p. 232
 
& supplement p.18.

 The British Architect,

 LXXIII, 1910, pp. 345 & 348.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey
,
 figs. 123 & 124.
 

 
               
  1910-11  
 THE OLD BARN.
 Holmbury St Mary, near Dorking,
 Surrey.
 For Frederick James Mirrilees.
 
 
       Conversion of an existing barn
 into a convalescent home.
 Now converted into a private house.
 
               
  1911  HOUSE in BELFAST.

 Malone Road, Belfast,
 Northern Ireland.

 For Robert Hetherington.
 


RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   Executed substantially as 
 shown on the design with the 
 porch omitted.

 The British Architect,
 LXXVIII, 1912, pp. 316 & 318.

 C. E. B. Brett,
 Buildings of Belfast 1700-1914,
 
1967, pp. 61-62.

 
               
  1911  Remodelling a Perfume Shop.
 24 Old Bond Street, London.

 For J. & A. Atkinson.

 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The shop was rebuilt
 by E. Vincent Harris in c.1925
 and Voysey's interiors were removed.

 The British Architect,
 LXXVII, 1912, p. 274.

 RIBA Journal,
 
XXXII, 1925, p. 127.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 figs. 129 & 130 (photographs of
 exterior & interior).
 

 
               
  c.1912  Design for a shop in an existing building.
 Perry & Co., No. 165 Victoria Street,
 Westminster, London.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The shop is on the ground floor of a
 building. The design shows a stone-faced 
 fa
çade with a large roundheaded display
 window and Gothic detailing.
 In the interior there is a curved ceiling.
 
 
               
  c.1912  
 LILLYCOMBE HOUSE,
 near Porlock, Somerset.
 
 For Mary Countess of Lovelace.

 Voysey made some alterations
 to a design by Lady Lovelace,
 a pupil of Voysey, and supervised 
 the construction of the house.

 


Photo on www.helpfulholidays.com
 

   
 The walls are of roughcast,
 in this case over local stone,
 the windows have wood frames
 and iron casements and the roofs are of
 slate.
 According to Joanna Symonds the existing
 house and outbuildings (1974) have
 received minor alterations which include 
 enlarging and glazing in the veranda and
 changing the slope of the gable
 on the N projection.

 The British Architect,
 LXXVIII, 1912, p. 60.
 
 
               
  1913  PUBLIC GARDEN.

 East Row, Kensal Green,
 Kensington & Chelsea, London.

 For E. J. Horniman.

 

 

 

   
 
Flower garden with a waterway,
 pergolas, oak bridge, drinking 
 posts,  shelters, sandpit, yard
 and lavatories.
 According to Joanna Symonds
 
the existing pleasure ground
 corresponds to the British
 Architect's
illustrations except
 that there are no pergolas, drinking
 posts, bridge or sandpit.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXX, 1915, pp. 273 & 276.
 
 
               
  1914  
 HIGH GAUT.
 White Cliffe or The Fairway,
 St Margaret's at Cliffe, near Dover, 

 Kent.

 For P. A. Barendt.


 

 




 

   Remodelling and extending.
 According to Joanna Symonds
 a small, compact two-storey house
 has been transformed into a
 rectangular bungalow with two
 bay windows on one side
 and a hipped roof.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXXII, 1914, p. 184.

 

 
               
  1919  
 HAMBLEDON HURST.
 The Green, Hambledon,
 Surrey.

 For A. H. van Gruisen.
 

 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 Alterations and additions.
 
 The original house was of c.1900.
 The alterations shown in the design at the 
 RIBA consist of a new two-storey wing
 on the W side with a single large
 ground-floor room and bedrooms above,
 remodelled offices on the N side and a
 block containing a motor house with a
 pigeon house above attached to the NE 
 corner.

 
 
               
  1919
 HASLINGTON COTTAGE,
 now called Cob Nash,
 Wells Road, Malvern Wells, 
 Worcestershire.

 For Major G. A. Porter.
 

 

 



 Photo by Kenneth M Walker LRPS
 www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 

   Conversion of coach house
 into a cottage.
 According to Joanna Symonds
 the cottage is by the road, 
 incorporating part of
 the old stable building. 
 
               
  1919  WAR MEMORIAL.

 Wells Road, Malvern Wells,  
 Worcestershire.
 

 

Photo by Kenneth M Walker
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 Wikipedia : photo by Bob Embleton

 Perspective was drawn
by Charles Cowles-Voysey.
 

   According to J. Brandon-Jones
 Voysey with his own hands
 modelled a pelican in bronze for 
 the memorial, intending it to stand
 on a marble base on top of a
 Portland stone column, but in the
 event the whole memorial was
 made of stone.

 The Builder,
 
CXVIII, 1920, p. 84.

 
               
  1920  WAR MEMORIAL.

 High Street, Potters Bar,
 Hertfordshire.
 

Photo by Sam Klok
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 

 
 The Memorial was moved 
 to its present position at the
 junction of The Causeway 
 and Hatfield Road in 1974.

 The Architect,
 
CIV, 1920, p. 426.

 The Builder,
 
CIXX, 1920, p. 575.
 

 
               
  c.1920  WAR MEMORIAL.

 Master's House,
 Manor House School,
 Tonbridge, Kent.

 For Major Arnold.

 

 

   
 According to Joanna Symonds there is a
 photograph of the executed plaque at the   
 
RIBA, with a note on the back indicating  
 
that it was on the wall of the Master's
 house. There is now no plaque on the  
 
Headmaster's house, but the memorial
 which is in the ante-chapel may be Voysey's 
 
design substantially altered
 (information from Tonbridge School).  
 
 
               
  1920  
 WAR MEMORIAL
 to King's Own Yorkshire Light
 Infantry,
 for York Minster,
 West Aisle of North Transept.
 
       The Builder,
 CXIX, 1920, p. 544.
 
               
  c.1920  HOUSE & LODGE.
 
Laughton, near Market Harborough,
 L
eicestershire.

 For William Taylor.

 

 

HOUSE > Photo by Andy Haigh
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

LODGE > Photo by Andy Haigh
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

Drawings at the RIBA Drawings Collection.
 

   The Builder,
 CXIX, 1920, pp. 65-66.

 Illustrated in
 Carpenter & Builder,
 20 June 1924, p. 826.

 
               
  1921  
 Tomb of Arnold Stuart and family

 IN HAMPSTEAD CEMETERY,
 
CAMDEN, GREATER LONDON.
 
 

 


Photo by Jamie Barras on Flickr

 

     
               
     Extension on building
 south-east of Worthy Manor,

 Porlock, Somerset.
 


Photo by John H. Sparkes
www.imagesofengland.org.uk

 

     
           

 

List of works with more notes see: Wendy Hitchmough, C F A Voysey, pp. 230-234.

 

From 1920 until the mid-30s, Voysey designed fabrics, carpets, wallpapers,
and very occasionally, furniture.
(Stuart Durant)
                                                                                         

 

 

2. Unexecuted Projects    

DRAWINGS: Courtesy of The Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA Library Drawings Collection)  

Link > RIBApix (Voysey Items)                 

             

 

Date
of design

 

 Project / Place / Client

 

 
 Drawings
 

 


 Notes / Literature
 

 

 

   

 Please click the underlined textual links or images for a larger version.

 

1882-84

   Competition for Admiralty Offices
 in Whitehall.
   
 
 
 
 Voysey's design was unplaced.
 No record of this project appears 
 
to have survived.
 
 
                 

 

1882-84

   Design for
 the South Devon Sanatorium  

 
Company,  
 Teignmouth, Devonshire.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   Dekorative Kunst, I,
 München, 1897 (elevation).

 Wendy Hitchmough,
 C F A Voysey, p. 27.

 
                 

 

1884

   Design for a crematorium at Sundrum,
 Ayr, Scotland.
 
 



RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 Building News
 
(later
 Architect and Building News
),
 
Vol. 51, 1886,
 pp. 686 & 746.
 
 
                 

 

c.1885

   Design for a Cottage
 for Charles F. A. Voysey.

 Compare the design with the executed
 Cottage in Bishop's Itchington (1888),
 for M. H. Lakin.

 



 
RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The Architect
,
 
Vol. 40, 1888, after p. 76.

 The Studio,
 
IV, 1894, p. 34.
 
 Dekorative
Kunst,
 I, München, 1897, p. 244.
 
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey
,
 p. 102, fig. 19.

 Wendy Hitchmough,
 C F A Voysey, p. 34.
 

 
                 

 
      
 

c.1885(?)

   
 A Country House with an Octagonal Hall.


 >
Compare it with G. Devey's design of 
      St. Albans Court, Kent
      or Devey's design for the Spencer Estate
      in Northampton.

      The octagonal hall may have been influenced by 
      Seddon's designs for seaside houses at Birchington
      of c.1881.
 
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   The British Architect,
 
XXXI, 1889.

 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 fig. 22.

 
                 

 

c.1885(?)

   
 An Artist's Cottage.

 According to Stuart Durant the Devey
 influence is seen in the neo-vernacular aspects
 of the building and its relaxed agglomeration
 of parts.

 John Brandon-Jones pointed out
 although the design was published in 1889,
 it is likely to have been made some years
 earlier. It shows Voysey's work at a stage
 when he was still heavily influenced by 
 Devey.
 John Brandon-Jones, C.F.A. Voysey, p. 38
 

 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   The British Architect,
 XXXI, Feb.1889.
 

 John Brandon-Jones
 and others,
 C.F.A. Voysey,
 
p. 36, pl. B5.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
fig. 20.

 
                 

 

1888

   Design for a house at 14 South Parade,
 Bedford Park, London,
 for Mrs Forster.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   A modified version 
 was built in 1891.

 
 John Brandon-Jones,
 C.F.A. Voysey,
 pl. B8.

 
                 

 

 c.1889

   Design for 'A Tower House'.  




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect, 
 
XXXI, 1889, p. 70.

 John Brandon-Jones,
 C.F.A. Voysey,
 pl. B 9, p. 40.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 32.

 
                 

 

1889

   A Veranda(h) House.  




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 XXXI, Feb. 1889.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 21.

 
                 

 

1889

   
 Bungalow at Bellagio,
 for Allport.
 
       The British Architect,
 
10 June1898.
 
                 

 

1890

   
 COTTAGE
 at Llandrindod, Wales,
 for E. L. Lakin.
 
 


 

 

 

 
 
 
                 

 

1890

   Design for a lodge for a Manchester suburb.
 Cottage Architecture.
 

 



RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have wood frames
 and the roof is covered with green
 slates.

 The British Architect,
 
XXXIII, 1890, p. 224.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 26.
 

 
                 

 

1891

   An Artist's Cottage.  

 



RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
December 1891, p.456.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 27.

 
                 

 

1891

   Terrace houses at Swan Walk,
 off Chelsea Embankment.
 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
1 January 1892, p.5.
 
                 

 

1892

   

 Row of four studios,
 Glebe Place, Chelsea, London,

 for Conrad Dressler.

 

 

 


 

RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 39.
 
                 

 

1892

   Design for a Staircase.  




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 38.
 
                 

 

1893

   Studio for Miss Forster, Brook Green.
 (alternative plan)
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 37.
 
                 

 

1895

   
 Designs for a new house,
 at Ockham, Surrey,
 for the Earl of Lovelace.
 
 

  RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
XLVI, 1895,
 pp.182-184.
 
                 

 

1895

   
 First project for studios at Studland Bay, 
 Swanage, Dorset,
 for A. Sutro.
 
       A modified scheme 
 was executed in 1896.
 
                 

 

1895

   
 Design for a monument to Queen Victoria.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

     
                 

 

1897

   Mrs. Scott house, Hampshire.  




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 figs. 58 & 59.
 
     

 

 

 

     

 

1897

   Two studio-houses at Studland Bay
 for Alfred Sutro.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
XLVIII, 1897, p. 202.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 57.
 
                 

 

1897

   Studio-house at Studland Bay,
 for Alfred Sutro

 for the use of W. Margetson.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

 
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have wood frames
 and the roofs are of green slate.

 Dekorative Kunst,
 
I, 1897, pp. 250 & 251.

 The British Architect,
 
L, 1898, p. 346.

 The House,
 
IV, 1898-99, p. 161.

 Hermann Muthesius,
 Das moderne Landhaus, 
 
1905, p. 149.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 61.
 

 
                 

 

1897

   House at Colwall, near Malvern,
 for C. F. A. Voysey himself.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 There are two designs for 
 the proposed house.
 
 The materials in both design
 are roughcast for the walls,
 wood frames and iron casements
 for the windows and
 green slate for the roofs.


 Drawing published in
 
David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 fig. 68.
 
 
                 

 

1897

   
 House at Limpsfield, Surrey, 
 for R. G. Cather.
 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have stone dressings 
 with iron casements and
 the roofs are of green slate.


 The Builder, LXXVI, 
 1899, pp. 348-349.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
fig. 69.
 

 
                 

 

1897

   
 According to Joanna Symonds,
 C. F. A. Voysey,
p. 43 (131),
 the 'Black Book' (Voysey's own manuscript 
 list of his works) mentions various other 
 designs of 1897 for Hope Brooke
 for buildings at Brackley:
 19 cottages (not executed),
 a pair of semi-detached houses,
 a shop (not executed)
 and a dairy shop (not executed).

 In Wendy Hitchmough's list of works
 there is a house in Riggindale Road,
 Streatham, London. But no references to
 this building have come to light either in
 archive repositories or in Voysey's office
 expenses, suggesting that it was designed but
 not executed.
 

         
                 

 
 

1898-99

   
 House at Limpsfield, Surrey,
 for C, A. Sewell.
 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The walls are roughcast and the 
 windows have stone dressings.

 W. Shaw Sparrow (ed.),
 The Modern home,
 1906, pp. 64-65. 

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 figs. 77 & 78.
 (Design No.3)
 

 
                 

 

1898

   House for H. Rickards, (Broome Cottage),
 near Windermere, Cumbria.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The walls are roughcast,
 a few upper windows have
 wood frames and the rest have
 stones dressings and
 the roofs are of green slate.

 
 Horace Townsend,
 "Notes on Country and 
 Suburban Houses designed
 by C. F. A. Voysey,"
 The Studio
, XVI, 1899, 
 pp. 157-164.
 Perspectives and plans 
 illustrated on p.161.

 Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record
,
 
XI, 1900, p. 190.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
fig. 70.
 

 
                 

 

1898

   House at Collington Avenue,
 Bexhill-on-Sea, Sussex,

 for A. Barker.

 The plans for A. Barker are identical
 with the executed building PRIOR'S GARTH
 later called PRIOR'S FIELD
 for F. A. Chambers in 1900
 

 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows are wood-framed
 and the roof is of green slates.

 The British Architect,
 L, 1898, pp.183 & 184.

 Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record
,
 XI, 1900, pp. 423 & 424.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
fig. 71.
 

 
                 

 

c.1898

   House at Glassonby, near Kirkoswald
 Cumberland,
 for W. E. Rowley.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The house is of  local stone,
 with green slate roofs.

 The British Architect,
 L, 1898, p.148.

 The Studio,
 
XVI, 1899, p. 160.

 J. Brandon Jones,
 Architectural
 Association Journal,
 
LXXII, 1957, p. 252.
 

 
                 

 

c.1898

   House at Oxshott, near Esher, Surrey,
 for C. S. Loch.
 


 

Link > Photo on www.flickr.com

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have stone dressings
 and the roofs are covered
 with green slates.

 Academy Architecture,
 
XV, 1899, p. 50.
 
 The Studio,
 
XVI, 1899, p.161.
 
                 

 

1898

   House at Westmeston, Sussex,
 for Arthur Newbold.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have stone dressings,
 stone is used for copings and
 bands and the roofs are covered
 with red tiles.
 
 The British Architect,
 
LII, 1899, p. 238.

 The Studio,
 
XVI, 1899, p. 163.

 Builder's Journal &
 Architectural Record,
 
XI, 1900, p. 424.
 

 
                 
  1898    House at Studland for Alfred Sutro.  

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The British Architect,
 
I, 1898, p. 94.
 
 
                 
  1898    
 House at Arley, Warwickshire,
 for Bernard Ellis.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

     
                 
  1899    
 House at Sandwich, Kent,
 for A. D. Blyth.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have stone dressings
 and the roofs are covered
 with red tiles.
 
 
                 
  1899  
 House at Colnbrook, Buckinghamshire,
 for Dr Alexander Bowie.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
and V & A's Collection
 

   
                 
 
1899
 
   House at Hillgrove, Kidderminster,
 for F. J. Mayers.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

     
                 
  1900    
 House at Worcester Park, Surrey,
 for J. B. Pinker.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

     
                 
  1901    Two semi-detached cottages
 at Madresfield Court, near Malvern Link,  
 Worcestershire,
 for the Earl Beauchamp.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 
The walls are roughcast
 and the joinery, including window
 frames, is in unpainted, oiled oak.

 The Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record,
 
XVI, 1902-1903,
 pp. 82-83.

 House & Garden,
 
III, 1903, p. 260.

 M. B. Adams,
 Modern Cottage
 Architecture,

 1904, pl. 17.
 

 
                 
  1901    House at Cuttycroft, Malvern,
 Worcestershire,
 for N. J. Peyton.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 
 The walls are roughcast,
 the windows are wood-framed
 and the roofs are of red tiles.

 H. Muthesius,
 Landhaus und Garten, 
 
Berlin 1907, p. 157
 ( N & S elevations).
 

 
                 
  1901    Designs for Lincoln Grammar School,
 for F. H. Chambers.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 

 
 The exterior of the quadrangle
 is faced with stone and
 the interior has roughcast walls.
 The windows have stone dressings
 and iron casements;
 the roofs are of red tiles
 except for the hall, which is
 covered with metal sheeting.
 

 In The Building News,
 
LXXVIX, 1905, pp. 76 & 77,
 Voysey states that '... My designs...
 were made in conjunction with the
 headmaster... My design was
 rejected on the ground that it was
 too severe, and I am pleased to say
 the design of Mr. Leonard Stokes
 was accepted instead.'
 (Joanna Symonds,
 RIBA Drawings Collection
, p. 29)

 

 Dekorative Kunst,
 XIV, 1906, p. 201.

 

 
                 
  1902    Competition design for
 Carnegie Library and Museum,
 Limerick, Ireland.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
LXIV, 1905,
 after pp. 328 & 350.
 
                 
   1902    
 House on Vache Estate,
 Chalfont St Giles,
 for J. H. Angus.
 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The walls are roughcast,
 the windows have stone dressings
 and iron casements
 and the roofs are of red tiles.

 The British Architect,
 
LXV, 1906, p. 24.

 
                 
   1903    
 House in Abinger Road, Bedford Park, 
 (Brentford & Chiswick), Hounslow, London,
 for M. T. La Thangue.

 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The walls are roughcast and the
 windows have iron casements
 and stone dressings.
 
                 
  1903    Two cottages at Polecat Lane, Shottermill,
 Haslemere, Surrey,
 for A. M. S. Methuen.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 
The walls are roughcast,
 the windows are wood-framed
 with iron casements and
 the roofs are of red tiles.

 
 
The Builder's Journal & 
 Architectural Record,
 
XX, 1904, p. 265.

 The British Architect,
 
LXV, 1906, p. 292.
  

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey, fig. 98.
 

 
                 

 

1903

   Tower house at Bognor Regis, 
 Sussex,
 for W. Ward Higgs.
 



 
RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 

 
 Moderne Bauformen

 IV, 9, Stuttgart, 1905,
 pp. 98, 102.

 John Brandon-Jones,
 C.F.A. Voysey,
 pl. B 31, p. 53.

 
                 

 

c.1903

   
 House on Rayrigg Estate, Windermere,
 Cumbria,
 for G. Toulmin.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

     
                 

 

 c.1903-
  1904

   House in Bracknell Gardens, 
 Hampstead, London,
 for W. C. Lawrence.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   
 The windows have iron casements
 and stone dressings.
 In the RIBA drawing the roof is of
 red tiles and the walls are of red
 brick, whereas in The British
 Architect
illustration the walls are
 roughcast and the roofs are of
 green slate.

 Academy Architecture, 
 
XXVI, 1904,
 pp. 47 & 105.

 Builder's Journal
 & Architectural Record
,
 XX, 1904, p. 20.

 
 The Studio
 
XXXI, 1904, p. 129.

 The British Architect,
 
LXV, 1906, p. 436;
 different design in BA,
 illus. of plans & elevations not
 corresponding to the RIBA drawing.
 

 
                 
  1904    Mrs. Tytus house,
 Tyringham, Mass. U.S.A.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 fig. 103.
 
                 

 

1905    ALDERLEY EDGE, Woodbrook,
 Cheshire,
 for A. Heyworth.
    

RIBA Drawings Collection


 

 
 The two designs show an
 L-shaped house with an entrance
 court in the angle of the L;
 and in both designs the house is
 roughcast, with green slate roofs,
 and windows with stone dressing.
 Neither design was executed.

 Instead of a new house
 alterations and additions
 to existing house.
 Working drawings
 1905-06, 1908, 1915 & 1917.

 

 

 
                 
   1905    
 Cottage at Chorleywood, Hertfordshire,
 for Mr Fensom.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows are
 wood-framed with wood
 casements, and the roof is of red
 tiles.
 
 
                 

 

1906

   Hatton house, Greys Park,
 Stoke Poges, near Slough,

 Buckinghamshire,
 for J. Hatton.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast
 with tarred plinths,
 the windows have stone dressings 
 and the roofs are covered
 with red tiles.

 The British Architect,
 LXVI, 1906 (or 1908?),
 p. 184.
 
 Architectural Review,
 
22/1907, p. 219.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 115.

 According to Joanna 
 Symonds there is a house
 in Stoke Poges which  
 seems to be by Voysey,
 but it is not like this design
 (information from
 Brian Blackwood).
 Joanna Symonds,
 C. F. A. Voysey, 1976, p.42.
 

 
                 

 

 1906

   
 3 cottages on the corner of Eldon Street & 
 Langham Road at Blackburn, Lancashire,
 for the executors of Eli Heyworth.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast
 with tarred plinths,
 the windows are wood-framed
 and the roofs are of red tiles.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVII, 1907,
 pp. 387 & 388.
 

 
                 

 

c.1907

   2 houses in Finchley Road,
 Hampstead, London,
 for Vernon Hart.
 


 

RIBA Drawings Collection


 

 
 There are 2 designs,
 one of which was executed
 and the other was not executed.

 The British Architect,
 
LXVIII, 1907, p. 148.
 
 
                 

 

1907

   House at Frinton-on-Sea, Essex,
 for S. C. Turner.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows have stone
 dressings and the roof is of blue
 Staffordshire tiles.

 The British Architect,
 
LXIX, 1908, pp. 405 & 406
 (brief description & illus. of plans, 
 elevations & sections of 2 designs
 for house for S. C. Turner
 at Frinton: one of the designs
 corresponds with the drawing
 at the RIBA).
 

 
                 

 

1907

   Bungalow at Frinton-on Sea, Essex,
 for S. C. Turner.
 


RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The British Architect,
 
LXX, 1908, p.6.
 
                 

 

c.1907-08

   
 Offices of the Essex & Suffolk Equitable Insurance 
 Society,
 High Street, Colchester, Essex.

 Unexecuted design for altering the existing building.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   The British Architect,
 LXIX, 1908, p. 334.
 
                 

 

1908

   House at Frinton-on-Sea, Essex,
 for S. C. Turner.
 

 

RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   
 The house is rectangular with a
 small extension. Except for the
 extension, which is low, it is of two
 storeys with an attic and has a
 hipped roof broken by dormers.
 The materials are roughcast,
 with tarred plinths for walls,
 stone dressings and iron casements
 for windows and green slate for 
 roofs.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXIV, 1910, p. 420.

 Duncan Simpson,
 C. F. A. Voysey an architect
 of individuality,
p. 124, fig. 62.
 

 
                 
  1908    
 Design for a second house for C. T. Burke,
 at Beaconsfield, Buckinghamshire.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 Rectangular house with a hipped
 roof and a single chimney.
 The windows have iron casements
 and stone dressings; the roof is of
 green slate; the walls are roughcast
 with tarred plinths.

 
 
                 
  1909    
 House, Bigwood Road,
 Hampstead Garden Suburb, London,
 for Miss Lang.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast,
 with tarred plinths;
 the casement windows have stone 
 dressings, except for the dormer
 windows, which are wood-framed;
 the roofs appear to be of reddish
 brown tiles.
 
 The British Architect,
 
LXXII, 1909, p. 266.
 
 
                 
   1909    House at Slindon.  




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 127.
 
                 

 

1909

   British Architect concrete competition,
 design for shops and offices
 using Hennebique patent ferro-concrete.
 

 

RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   British Architect, vol. 72,
 1909 July 30, p. 85.
 
                 
  1910    House in Sea Road,
 pair of semi-detached houses,
 New Brighton, Cheshire,
 for G. E. Marshall.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The two houses are contained
 within a single rectangular block
 with a hipped roof.
 They are separated at ground floor
 level by a tunnel going from front to 
 back of the building.
 The walls are roughcast, with plinths
 in black brick, but with a label
 indicating 'tar' as an alternative;
 the windows have stone dressings,
 the roof is covered with grey tiles
 and the chimneys are of black and
 brown bricks.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXIV, 1919, p. 276.

 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 128.
 

 
                 
  1910    Two office blocks,
 Tudor Street, London,

 for the Spicer Brothers.
 
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The windows have stone dressings  
 
and are linked together by
 
horizontal bands of stone.
 The walls are of yellow brick
 except for the plinths,
 which are of black brick.
 
                 

 

1910-11

   
 Convalescent home, Pasture Wood,
 Holmbury St Mary, near Dorking, Surrey,
 for Frederick James Mirrilees.
 
       The British Architect,
 LXXV, 1911, p. 402.
 
                 

 

1912

   Design for a village hall,
 Porlock, Somerset.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   According to Joanna 
 Symonds a village hall was 
 built at about this time, not
 to a design of Voysey's,
 but possibly to one by
 Lady Lovelace.
 
                 

 

1912

   
 Designs for a gardener's cottage at Littleholme,
 Upper Guildown Road, Guildford.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

     
                 

 

1912

   2 designs for a country cottage
 for a Country Life architects' competition.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows are
 wood-framed and the roofs tiled.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXVIII, 1912, p. 426;
 LXXIX, 1913, p. 84.
 

 
                 

 

1913

   Cottage at Ampthill, Bedfordshire,
 for Miss M. Foster.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The materials are roughcast with
 oak-framed casement windows,
 a red tiled roof and a brick pier
 supporting a corner veranda.

 The British Architect,
 
LXXXIX, 1913,
 pp. 315 & 330.

 
 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,
 
fig. 131.
 

 
                 

 
 

c.1914

   Competition for Government buildings, 
 Ottawa, Canada.
 



RIBA Drawings Collection

 
 The buildings are faced with local
 stone, and the detailing is in a free 
 Perpendicular Gothic.

 The British Architect,
 LXXXII, 1914, p. 220.

 The Architect,
 C, 1918, p.66.


 J. Brandon-Jones,
 Architectural Association 
 Journal,
 
LXXII, 1957, p. 248. 
 

 
                 

 

1914

   House at Ashmansworth,
 near Newbury, Berkshire,
 for Arthur à Beckett Terrell
.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

 
 
The materials are roughcast,
 with tarred plinths on all walls
 except for those inside the
 courtyard, stone dressings and
 iron casements for the windows
 and grey slates for the roofs.

 The British Architect, 
 
LXXXII, 1914,
 pp. 256 & 268.
 
 
                 
  1914    House at Thatcham Cold Ash, Berkshire,
 for H. Tingey.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection

 

   
 The walls are roughcast
 with tarred plinths and
 the windows have stone dressings.

 The British Architect
 LXXXII, 1914,
 pp. 78 & 136.
 

 
                 
  1914    
 House at Wilmslow,
 for his brother Ellison.
 
         
                 

 

1918

 

 Design for a pair of cottages
 for Mrs Cazelet.
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The British Architect,
 
LXXXIX, 1918, p. 45.
 
 The Builder,
 CXV, 1918, p. 158.
 
 
                 
  1919

 

 Cottage at Bradfield, Berkshire,
 for G. B. Simonds.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection.

 

   
 The walls are roughcast
 with tarred plinths,
 the windows have stone dressings
 and the roof is of red tiles.

 The Builder,
 CXVII, 1919, p. 164.


 David Gebhard,
 Charles F. A. Voysey,

 fig. 132.
 

 
                 

 

c.1919

 

 
 Cottages at Alderley Edge, Cheshire,
 for A. Heyworth.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   The Builder,
 
CXVII, 1919, p. 164.
 
                 
  c.1920    
 House and Lodge at Laughton,
 near Market Harborough, Leicestershire,
 for William Taylor.
 
 


RIBA Drawings Collection

 
 The walls are roughcast and
 the windows have stone dressings
 and iron casements.

 The Builder, CXIX, 1920,
  pp.65-66.

 Illustrated Carpenter & Builder,
 20 June 1924, p. 826.
 

 
                 
  1921    
 Design for pedestal
 for Peruvian National Memorial.
 
 

 

     
                 
  1922    
 House at Jihlava (Helenthal Iglau),
 Czech Republic,
 for Karl Löwe.
 
 


 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   
 The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows have stone
 dressings and iron casements and
 the roofs are covered with oak 
 shingles.

 The Builder,
 
CXXV, 1923, 
 pp. 288-289.
 

 
                 
  1922    
 House at St Nicholas at Wade, Kent,
 for Tom Jones.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows have stone
 dressings and the roof is of slate.
 
                 
  1923    Design for two tower blocks (for flats)
 for the Devonshire House site,
 Westminster, London.
 




RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   According to Stuart Durant
 evidently influenced by
 North American
 skyscraper design,
 the blocks have a markedly
 medieval aspect.

 The Builder,
 
CXXV, 1923,
 pp. 990-991.

 
                 
  1926

 

 
 House at Hillingdon, Middlesex,
 for Courtney Haigh.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

   The Builder,
 CXXXI,1926,
 pp. 406 & 408.
 
                 
  1926    Competition designs
 for the Masonic Peace Memorial,
 Great Queen Street, London.

 
 



 

   The competition was won 
 by Ashley & Newman.
 
                 
   1927    Competition design
 for a Town Hall, Wimbledon.
 


 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection

 

 
 Joanna Symonds:
 "The main block, facing Broadway,
 was to be in stone, with restained
 Gothic detailing,...The rest of the
 buildings were to be in brick with  
 
stone dressings, with Gothic 
 
detailing confined to some pointed
 windows.
 The competition was won by
 Bradshaw, Gass & Hope."
 
 
                 
  1930    
 Competition design
 for a stand for Vanesta Ltd
 at Building Trades Exhibition Manchester.
 
 

RIBA  Drawings Collection
 

     
                 
   1933    Competition design
 for a Manchester Exhibition Hall.
   
 
 
 
 John Brandon-Jones:
 "It is hardly surprising that in
  1933 Voysey's Gothic design was
  unplaced, and modernistic design
  (by R. H. Uren) won first prize."

 Stuart Durant:
 "The proposed building was in a
 late medieval style, not unlike his  
 
Ottawa Government buildings of  
 
1914."
 

 
                 

 

 1936    
 House off The Bishop's Avenue,
 Hampstead, Camden,
 for Robert Donat.
 
 


RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths; the windows have stone
 dressings and iron casements
 and the roofs are of slate.
 
                 

 

no date

   
 2 designs for a small house.
 
 

RIBA Drawings Collection
 

   
 The designs show two-storey,
 rectangular blocks which are almost
 identical except for the roofs.
 The walls are roughcast with tarred
 plinths, the windows have stone
 dressings and the roofs are covered
 with green slates.
 
 
             

 

     List of projects:
      Catalogue of the Drawings Collection of the Royal Institute of British Architects,
      C.F.A. Voysey, by Joanna Symonds, D. C. Heath, Farnborough 1976.

 

Drawings

In 1913 Voysey gave a selection of designs to the Victoria and Albert Museum.
In 1940 the rest of the drawings, which he had kept, were given to the Royal Institute of British Architects and after the war they were presented to the RIBA Drawings Collection by Voysey's son, Charles Cowles Voysey, and in 1975 they were catalogued by Joanna Symonds (now Mrs Heseltine).
There are 88 designs for buildings at the RIBA; 208 designs for textiles and wallpapers;
260 designs for furniture; 206 graphic designs; and 8 designs for extensive alterations to existing buildings.
Only nine buildings are not represented in the RIBA collection, and these are:
The Cottage, Bishop's Itchington; the final design for the Forster house, Bedford Park;
the Wentworth Arms Inn, Elmesthorpe; the Pavilion at Oldbury Park, Brimingham;
The Orchard, Chorley Wood; Priors Garth, near Puttenham; Tilehurst, Bushey;
White Cottage, Wandsworth; final design for the bungalow at Barnham Junction, Sussex.

According to David Cole, the perspectives were rarely by Voysey's hand (unlike his other drawings),
they were developed in collaboration with Howard Gaye.
                                                        

 

3. Interior Design & Furniture


4.
Wallpaper, Fabrics & Carpets


5. Metalwork and Lighting

 

6. Biography 
     Source: John Brandon-Jones, Duncan Simpson, Stuart Durant, Wendy Hitchmough, Voysey Society.

1857-71

 Born on the 28th May 1857 at Hessle, near Hull, in Yorkshire.

 Father Reverend Charles Voysey (1828 1912) and his cousin
 Frances Maria Voysey had four sons and six daughters. C. F. A. Voysey was the eldest child.
 Father served as a curate; father and uncle were running a school.
 Family moved to Jamaica in 1859 and stayed there for 18 months and returned to England.

 1864 moved the family to Healaugh, a small village with around 230 inhabitants,
 near Tadcaster in North Yorkshire, were his father became vicar.
 Voysey was taught at home by his father until he was 14 years old.
 

1870

 
 Voysey attended Dulwich College for 18 months,
 then completed his education under a private tutor.

          He may have suffered from what would be described today as dyslexia. (Wendy Hitchmough, p.15 & 16)
 

1871


 Family moved to Dulwich in South London,
 because Voysey's father was tried as a heretic for denying the doctrine of everlasting hell
 and
was expelled from the Church of England.
 Father founded the Theistic Church in Mayfair.
 

1873-78


 Apprenticeship to John Pollard Seddon (1827-1906),
 the Gothic Revivalist architect, for five years, remained for a further year.
 Seddon was the son of a cabinet-maker and also designed furniture,
 encaustic floor tiles and ecclesiastical embroideries.
 Voysey
was working on country churches and learned the art of decorative design.
 'I determined to become an architect because it was
 the only profession I could take up without passing any examinations.'

 

1879


 Assistant to Henry Saxon Snell (1830-1904),
 who specialised in the design of hospitals and charitable institutions.
 
 

1880-81

 

 

 Assistant to George Devey (1820-86).
 G. Devey was a friend of Voysey's father and became a member of the Theistic Church.
 Devey designed country houses.

 Devey's design principles > see article by Walter H. Godfrey in Architectural Review, 1907. (29 pp., PDF, 21 MB)
 

1881-82


 1881 set up own practice at 8 Queen Anne's Gate, London.
 1882 moved office to Broadway Chambers, Westminster, London.
 Unexecuted design for a sanatorium at Teignmouth and
 competition for the Admirality offices in Whitehall; entry was not placed.
 Voysey started his work mainly as pattern designer for wallpapers and textiles with the  
 
help of A. H. Mackmurdo, who showed him the the practice and introduced him to manufactures.
 

1883

 
 
First pattern design was sold to Jeffrey & Co in 1883.

 

1884

 

 Voysey joined the Art Workers' Guild.

 

1885


 Married Mary Maria Evans.

 
They had 4 children, only 2 survived; son Annesley Voysey and daughter Priscilla Mary Annesley Voysey.

 Moved home and office to 7 Blandford Road, Bedford Park, London.
 Design for a buttressed half-timbered house supposedly for himself and his wife.
 

1888-89

 
 
1888 moved home and office to Tierney Road, Streatham Hill, London.
 By 1885 Voysey's wallpaper designs were already in trade papers,
 and by 1888 he was established as one of the leading designers.
 
 
David Gebhard has pointed out that "Voysey's success as
 a designer of wallpaper and fabrics far outshown his work
 as an architect even as late as the beginning of the 1890s ...
 and provided his major livelihood ..."
(David Gebhard, Charles F. A. Voysey, p.10)

 1888: Designed first house built, The Cottage, Bishop's Itchington, near Warwick for M.H.J. Lakin.
 The house was published in The British Architect in 1888.
 In the same year The Architect published a design for a cottage by Voysey.
 The British Architect published his work regularly until 1918.
 

1890

 

 Designed:
 
Walnut Tree Farm, Castlemorton, for R.H. Cazelet.

 

1891


 Moved home and office to 11 Melina Place, St John's Wood, London.
 Voysey, his wife Mary Maria, son Charles Cowles-Voysey, who was borne in 1889, and a servant.
                                            1893 son Annesley Voysey was borne.
                                            1895 daughter Priscilla Mary Annesley Voysey was borne. borne.                           

 

 Designed:
 14 South Parade, Bedford Park, London, for Joseph Wilson Forster;
 17 St Dunstan's Road, London, Studio for the artist W. E. F. Britten;
 14 and 16 Hans Road, London, for Archibold Grove.
 

1893

 
 The Studio
magazine was launched, promoting the Arts and Crafts Movement.
 Voysey illustrated the cover for the first issue.
 According to Wendy Hitchmough The Studio represented a small revolution
 in magazine publication ... it set out to bridge the gap between the traditional art journals
 and the specialist architectural press ...
 From the outset
The Studio championed Voysey ... It made him famous ...
                                                                         (Wendy Hitchmough, CFA Voysey, p. 51 & 52).
 
 By the early nineties his furniture was beginning to be well known.
(David Gebhard, p. 12)

 Designed:
 
Perrycroft, Colwall, for John William Wilson.
 

1894

 

 Designed:
 
Lowicks, Frensham for Emslie John Horniman.

 

1895


 Moved home and office to 6 Carlton Hill, St John's Wood, London.

 Designed:
 
Annesley Lodge, London for Voysey's father;
 Hill Close, Studland Bay;
 Wentworth Arms, Elmesthorpe.
 

1896


 Designed:
 
Greyfriars, Hog's Back, Surrey;
 Wortley Cottages, Elmesthorpe.
 

1897


 Designed:
 
Dixcot, 8 North Drive, Tooting, Wandsworth, Greater London;
 
New Place, Haslemere;
 Norney Grange, Shackleford;
 The Hill, Thorpe Mandeville.
 

1898

 

 Designed:
 
Broad Leys and Moor Crag, Lake Windermere, Cumbria;
 Extensions at
16 Chalcot Gardens, Hampstead.

 

1899


 Started to build The Orchard, Chorleywood, for himself.
 Until The Orchard was completed in 1900, the family lived in a rented house nearby.
 Separate studio at 23 York Place, Baker Street, London.

 Designed:
 Spade House, Radnor Cliff Crescent, Sandgate, Folkestone, Kent;
 Oakhill, Kidderminster;
 Winsford Cottage Hospital, near Beaworthy;
 Gordondene in Wimbledon (now demolished).

 

1900

 

 Designed:
 
Prior's Garth later called Prior's Field, Puttenham;
 Oakhurst, Fernhurst.

 

1901

 

 Designed:
 
The Pastures, North Luffenham.

 

1902

 

 Designed:
 
Sanderson & Sons Factory, London;
 Vodin, Pyrford Common.

 

1903

 

 Designed:
 
Ty Bronna, near Cardiff;
 White Cottage in Wandsworth, London;

 Tilehurst, Bushey;
 Hollybank, Chorleywood.

 

1904

 

 Designed:
 
Myholme, Bushey;
 House at Higham, Woodford, London;
 Houses and Institute, Whitwood, near Normanton.

 

1905

 

 Designed:
 
White Horse Inn, Stetchworth;
 House at Aswan, Egypt;
 Holly Mount, Knotty Green;
 The Homestead, Frinton-on-Sea.

 

1906

 

 Voysey sold the Orchard in 1906. He moved with his family to Hampstead.

 Designed:
 
Littleholme, Guildford.

 

1909

 
 Designed:

 Lodge Style, Combe Down, village suburb of Bath;
 
Littleholme in Kendal;
 Bungalow at Slindon;
 Brooke End in Henley-in-Arden.
 

1911

 

 Designed:
 
House in Belfast, Northern Ireland.

 

1912

 

 After the death of Voysey's father the family moved to Erskine Hill
 in the suburbs of north London.

 

1913

 

 Moved office to 25 Dover Street and in July to 10 New Square, Lincoln's Inn.

 Designed:
 Public garden in Kensal, London.

 

1914

 
 Remodelling and extending:
 High Gaut (White Cliffe), St Margaret's at Cliffe, Kent.
 ____________
 

 The end of Voysey's architectural career.
 Why? David Gebhard pointed out that
 "In part it was certainly due to the strong surge of classical
 (Neo-Georgian and the like) architecture which established itself
 as the dominant mode of the high art English architectural establishment."
(D. Gebhard, p. 12)
 
 
Wendy Hitchmough notes that
 "Voysey was never prepared to synchronize with the times
 in order to be popular and although the decline of his practice
 was partly caused by changing social conditions
 as the Edwardian, countryhouse lifestyle faded into obsolescence,
 even before the First World War he was unfashionable."
(W. Hitchmough, CFA Voysey, p. 206)
 
 Voysey continued to design wallpapers, textiles,
 carpets and occasionally furniture until the mid-30s.
 

1915

 Published Individuality.

1917

 

 Moved home and office to flat 73 St James's Street. Lived there alone and worked there.
 He had been divorced or separated from his wife.

 

1919-1920

 
 Designed:

 Haslington Cottage in Malvern Wells;
 House & Lodge in Laughton;
 
Designs for war memorials.
 

1924

 

 Elected Master of the Art Workers' Guild.

 

 

1927

 

 An important series of articles on Voysey were published in
 The Architect and building news (vol. 117).

1929

 

 Elected Fellow of The Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).

 

1931

 

 Retrospective exhibition of his work at the Batsford Gallery, London.

 

1936

 

 Awarded the destinction of 'Designer for Industry' by the Royal Society of Arts.

 

1940

 

 Awarded Gold Medal of Royal Institute of British Architects.

 Moved to live near son Charles Cowles-Voysey in Winchester.

 

1941

 

  Died on 12th February in Winchester. Ashes scattered at Golders Green Crematorium.

 

 

 

 

 

7. Bibliography  
    
     Please c
lick the underlined textual links (PDF).

  - A Chronological List of Writings by Voysey and Writings about Voysey,
     in David Gebhard, Charles F. A. Voysey Architect, Los Angeles 1975, pp. 83-94.
(7 p.)

 
- "Bibliography," in Catalogue of the Drawings Collection of the Royal Institute of British
      Architects, C.F.A. Voysey, by Joanna Symonds, D. C. Heath, Farnborough 1976, pp. 10-12.

  
   - "Bibliography," in Stuart Durant, CFA  VOYSEY, Architectural Monographs No 19,
       Academy Editions, London 1992, pp. 142-144.

 

Books about Voysey

- David Cole, The Art and architecture of CFA Voysey :
                      English pioneer modernist architect & designer
,
                            
Images Publishing 2015.
                             252 pages,
richly illustrated in full colour with old and new photographs
                             and magnificent reproductions of Voysey’s plans, elevations and perspective drawings.

                             https://books.google.de
                                        https://books.google.de/books (preview with illustrations)



- David Gebhard, Charles F. A. Voysey Architect, Hennessey & Ingalls, Los Angeles 1975.
       "Charles F. A. Voysey: An Introduction to the Architect and his Work," pp. 1-35. (10 MB)
             As a "pioneer" of the modern movement, Voysey's image has been so well packaged and subsequently sold
             that there are surprisingly few who have felt that they were in a position to question the merchandise." 
                 
                                                                                                                                           (David Gebhard)

            Sir Nikolaus Pevsner saw Voysey as a pioneer of the Modern Movement, an attribution that Voysey did not agree with.

 

- Catalogue of the Drawings Collection of the Royal Institute of British Architects,
  C.F.A. Voysey, by Joanna Symonds, D. C. Heath, Farnborough 1976.
        "Charles Francis Annesley Voysey," An Introduction by John Brandon-Jones, pp. 7-10.

           "Bibliography,"  pp. 10-12.
        "The Drawings at the RIBA," pp. 13-14.

 

- John Brandon-Jones and others, C.F.A. Voysey: architect and designer 1857-1941,
  Lund Humphries, London 1978.
  Copyright Brighton Borough Council (Photographs by Duncan McNeill).
  This is the catalogue of the exhibition 'C. F. A. Voysey: architect and designer 1857-1941'
  held at the Art Gallery and Museums, Brighton from July 11 to September 3, 1978
  and subsequently at the Wolverhampton Art Gallery from January 8 to February 12, 1979
  and the Glasgow City Art Gallery from April 5 to May 27, 1979.
       "C.F.A. Voysey: An Introduction," by John Brandon-Jones, pp. 9-12, 17-24;
       and "Architecture," by John Brandon-Jones and Joanna Heseltine, pp. 30-32.

 

- Duncan Simpson, C.F.A. VOYSEY                    
                                       
an architect of individuality
                             
           with a preface by Sir James Richards,
                                        L
und Humphries, London 1979.

         Cover, Preface by Sir James Richards,
         Acknowledgements and Introduction, pp. 1-11. 

         Biographical details, p. 12.



            Chapter 1  C.F.A. Voysey : An Architect of Individuality, pp. 13-18.

         Chapter 2  Establishing a Practice - The Years up to 1895, pp. 19-42.
                           Early Furniture designs and other work
                           Perrycroft and Lowicks

         Chapter 3  Some Important Experiments, 1895-7, pp. 43-62.
                           Norney
                           New Place
                           Experiments in Furniture, 1895-7

         Chapter 4  The Years of Mature Practice, 1898-1910, pp. 63-107.

         Chapter 5  Furniture Designs, 1898-1910
                           and the Voysey Interior,
pp. 109-128.

         Chapter 6  The Practice in Decline, 1910-41, pp. 129-141.
                            Furniture Designs, 1910-41

         Chapter 7  The Voysey Inheritage, pp. 143-148.
                            Individuality
                            Gothic and Grotesque
                            The Inheritage
                          
                            List of extant works, pp. 149-151.
                            Bibliography, pp. 153-155.
                            Notes, pp.156-158.
                            Index of buildings and designs, pp. 159-160.

 

The Simpson book is for sale > ebay

 

 

- Stuart Durant, The Decorative Designs of C.F.A. Voysey,
                                                         The Lutterworth Press,
Cambridge 1990.

    Cover, Introduction, Chronological Outline of Voysey's Life (pp. 1-8).
    Biography (pp. 9-28).
    Selected List of Surviving Buildings, Manufactures and Retailers (p. 29).
    Bibliography: Books, Selected Articles, Catalogues (pp. 30-32).
 

 

- Stuart Durant, CFA  VOYSEY, Architectural Monographs No 19, Academy Editions, London 1992.
   "Stuart Durant, CFA Voysey, 1857-1941," pp. 7, 9, 11, 13, 15, 17, 19, 20, 21.

 

 

- Wendy Hitchmough, CFA  VOYSEY, Phaidon Press, London 1995.

     
   John Brandon-Jones: "Wendy Hitchmough's book is welcome because it is not just another picture-book
                                               but a serious study of the background and sources that lay behind Voysey's
                                               unique contribution to architecture and to the decorative arts."

        Architectural Review: '' The Voysey book that we have been waiting for.
                                                A rounded and perceptive portrait.
                                                It will remain the definitive biography."

 

- Karen Livingstone, C.F.A. Voysey: Arts & Crafts Designer, Victoria & Albert Museum.
                                  (Focuses on Voysey as a designer of furniture, metalwork, and textiles)
                                                 

                                            

               

  Books on Arts and Crafts Architecture
 

- Peter Davey, Arts and Crafts Architecture: The Search for Earthly Paradise, 224 pages,
                        Architectural Press, London 1980.


     > Chapter 4 : Lamplighters, pp.30-45 (Chapter on Webb and Shaw) PDF

     > Chapter 8  The Pathfinder, pp. 82-96. (Chapter on Voysey) PDF

     > Chapter 7 : The Explorer. pp.68-81 (Chapter on Prior) PDF

 
 

        Peter Davey is an architect, historian and journalist, and is Editor of the Architectural Review.

      - Major survey of architects of the Arts and Crafts movement of the 1870s and 1880s.
      - Focuses on British architects and the movement in England, with separate chapters on the latter's influence in California,
        the American Midwest and Continental Europe
.

Review by Ross Samson (Glasgow, United Kingdom) on amazon:
"This is simply the best book written on Arts & Crafts architecture. In structure it is broadly chronological, but essentially each chapter is devoted to either a single architect (e.g. Voysey) or region outside Britain (USA, northern Europe, and Germany) or, in the instances of cities and gardens, to a theme. Peter Davey is intelligent, witty, writes well (increasingly a rarity these days), giving an analytical coherence to the study that I thought was impossible, and is a good man (in the postscript Davey's own socialist sentiments become fully apparent).
If it is pictures you're after, this is a Phaidon publication, so there are plenty. While the famous buildings get the full colour treatment, and often images we've seen before (especially in other Phaidon publications), there are many small black and white snaps (most by the author) that offer the well-read enthusiast numerous new pictures of unknown houses.
I must have fifty or more books on Arts and Crafts architecture, design and furniture and not one comes close to this in value for money (it is ridiculously cheap)."

The Davey book Arts and Crafts Architecture is for sale > ebay


 

- Hermann Muthesius, Das englische Haus, 3 vols., Berlin 1904-1905.
    Vol. I,
pp.160-167, 219, 220. (11 pp., 6 MB, PDF, in German)
      Vol. II, pp. 47, 83, 84, 93, 104, 105, 113, 114, 124, 125, 132, 133, 166, 185, 205, 236, 237.  (18 pp. 10 MB, PDF, in German)
   
 Vol. III, pp. 96, 103, 110, 123, 124, 138, 154, 155, 160, 168, 175. (12 pp., 7 MB, PDF, in German)


 - Julius Posener, Anfänge des Funktionalismus, Von Arts and Crafts zum Deutschen Werkbund, 
    
Ullstein, Frankfurt/Berlin, 1964.  > "Charles Francis Annesley Voysey 1857-1941," pp.70-94.

     With plans and photos of Norney Grange, Greyfriars, Vodin, The Orchard, Perrycroft and Broadleys. (in German)

 

 - Tim Benton and Sandra Millikin, The Open University, Arts: a third level course,
   History of architecture and design 1890-1939, Units 3-4,
  
Part four  The British Arts and Crafts architects, pp. 20-46, pl. 34-82, Milton Keynes 1975.
   (Voysey, Baillie Scott, Mackintosh) 145 MB
  

 

Writings on Voysey (chronological)

The articles of the periodical publications were photocopied in 1976
and have been scanned for you.

              

- "An Interview with Mr. Charles F. Annesley Voysey, Architect and Designer,"
    The Studio, Vol. 1, 1893, pp. 231-237.

 

- "An Artist's Cottage. Designed by C. F. A. Voysey," The Studio, Vol. IV, 1894, p. 34.

 

- "Some Recent Designs by Mr. C. F. A. Voysey," The Studio, Vol. 7, 1896, pp. 209-219.
    (Article on wallpaper and furniture)
   

- "The Revival of English Domestic Architecture. VI. The Work of Mr. C. F. A. Voysey,"
    The Studio,
Vol. 11, 1897, pp. 16-25.


             The Studio
. Vol. 11-13. Internet Archives. Web. 29 April 2011. (72 MB !)

             Book contributor:
Robarts - University of Toronto
 

- "The Arts and Crafts," The Studio, Vol. 9, 1897, pp. 192-196.


- Horace Townsend,
  "NOTES ON COUNTRY AND SUBURBAN HOUSES DESIGNED BY C. F. A. VOYSEY,"
  The Studio, Vol. 16, 1899, pp. 157-164.

 

- Charles Holme, Modern British Domestic Architecture and Decoration, 1901,
  C. F. A. Voysey "The Orchard," pp. 181-193 & 194;
     and selected works of  F. W. Bedford and S. D. Kitson (p. 35); W. H. Brierley (p. 55);
     A house at Crowborough, Sussex, reproduced from a Pencil Drawing by R. A. Briggs (p. 59);
     John Cash (p. 62); Walter F. Cave (p. 63); Edward S. Prior (p. 150);
     M. H. Baillie Scott, pp. 157, 159, 161; W. H. Seth-Smith (p. 164 & 165).
 
     Link for complete PDF version (54 MB) of the Charles Holme book,
     housed at the University of Toronto.
     The pages on "The Orchard" start in the PDF version on p. 231. 
     www.archive.org/details/modernbritishdom00holmuoft
 

 

Aymer Vallance, "Some recent work by Mr. C. F. A. Voysey,"
   The Studio, Vol. 31, 1904, pp. 127-133.

 

- "Some recent designs for domestic architecture," The Studio, Vol. 34, 1905, pp. 151-152.

 

- M. H. Baillie Scott, "On the characteristics of Mr. C. F. A. Voysey's architecture,"
 
The Studio, Vol. 42, 1908, pp. 19-24.

 

- John Betjeman, "Charles Francis Annesley Voysey, The Architect of Individualism,"
  The Architectural Review, Vol. 70, October 1931, pp. 93-96.

 

- P. Morton Shand, "Scenario for a Human Drama. VII. Looping the Loop,"
   Architectural Review, Vol. 77, 1935, pp. 99-102.

 

- Henry-Russell Hitchcock, "Late Victorian Architecture: 1851-1900,"
   Journal of the Royal Institute of British Architects, Vol. 44, 1937, pp. 1029-1039.

 

- John Summerson, "Mr. Voysey: Veteran Gold Medallist,"
  The Listener
, 7 March 1940, pp. 479 & 480.

 

- A Tribute by Nikolaus Pevsner, "Charles F. Annesley Voysey,"
  Architectural Review, Vol. 89, 1941, pp. 112-113.

 

- "Obituary," JOURNAL OF THE ROYAL INSTITUTE OF BRITISH ARCHITECTS,
   17 March 1941, p. 88.

 

- Martin S. Briggs, "VOYSEY AND BLOMFIELD. A Study in Contrast,"
  The Builder, January 14, 1949, pp. 39-42.

 

- Peter Floud, " The wallpaper designs of C. F. A. Voysey,"
  The Penrose Annual, Vol. 52, 1958, pp. 10-13.

 

- Summary by John Brandon-Jones on C. F. A. Voysey,
  published in Ferriday, Peter, Victorian Architecture, London 1963, pp. 267-287.

   

 

- Margaret Richardson, "WALLPAPERS by C. F. A. Voysey (1857-1941),"
   Journal of the Royal Institute of British Architects, Vol. 72, August 1965, pp. 399-403.

 

- David Gebhard, "C. F. A. Voysey - To and From America,"
   Journal of the Society of Architectural Historians, Vol. 30, 1971, pp. 304-311.

 

- David Gebhard, "The Vernacular Transformed," RIBAJ, March 1971, pp. 97-102.

 

 

Writings by Voysey (chronological)
 

- Journal of the Royal Institute of British Architects, 3rd Series, Vol. 1, 1894, pp. 415-418.
   (Article on Furniture)

 

- "The Aims and Conditions of the Modern Decorator,"
  A lecture given in Manchester, February 15th, 1895, by C. F. A. Voysey.
  Published in The Journal of Decorative Art, Vol. 15, April, 1895, pp. 82-90.

 

- "Remarks on Domestic Entrance Halls," by C. F. A. Voysey,
  The Studio,
Vol. 21, 1901, pp. 242-246;

   and Hugh Braun on THE HALL in the YEOMAN'S HOUSE, pp. 237, 244, 245.

 

 - "The Orchard," by C. F. A. Voysey, Architectural Review, Vol. 10, 1901, pp. 32-38.

 

- "On Art Nouveau," by C. F. A. Voysey, The Magazine of Art, Vol. 2, 1904, pp. 211-212.

 

- "Individuality," by C. F. A. Voysey, Chapman & Hall, London, 1915,
       
in: Stuart Durant, CFA  VOYSEY, Architectural Monographs No 19, Academy Editions,
        London 1992, pp. 127, 129, 131, 132, 133.

 

- "Ideas in Things," by C. F. A. Voysey, in: Raffles Davison (editor), The Arts connected with
   Building: Lectures on Craftsmanship and Design
, delivered at Carpenter's Hall, London, 1909.

        10 pages were scanned from Stuart Durant, CFA Voysey, London, 1992,
        pp. 113, 114, 115, 117, 118, 119, 121, 123, 124, 125.

 

 

- "The English Home," by C. F. A. Voysey, The British Architect,
    Vol. 75, January 27, 1911, pp. 60, 69, 70.

   

- "The Quality of Fitness in Architecture," by C. F. A. Voysey,
    The Craftsman
, Vol. 23, November, 1912, pp. 174-182.

 

- "Open Letter to the Royal Institute of British Architects," by C. F. A. Voysey,
    The British Architect, Vol. 78, 1912, pp. 368-369.

 

- " The Aesthetic Aspects of Concrete Construction," by C. F. A. Voysey,
     The Architect and Engineer, Vol. 57, 1919, pp. 80-82.

 

- "On Town Planning," Architectural Review, Vol. 46, 1919, pp. 25-26.

 

- "Self-expression in Art," by C. F. A. Voysey,
    The Journal of the Royal Institute of British Architects
, 3. Series, Vol. 30, 1923, p. 211.


 

 - "Some Fundamental Ideas in Relation to Art,"
     by C. F. A. Voysey, Master of the Art Workers' Guild,
      Journal of the Royal Institute of British Architects,
Vol. 31, 1924, pp. 303 & 304.

 

  - "1874 & After," by C. F. Annesley Voysey, Foreword by Sir Edwin Lutyens,
     Arcitectural Review, LXX, 1931, pp. 91 & 92.

    

 

 

Writings of other architects

  - "A Country House," by M. H. Baillie Scott, The Studio, Vol. 19, 1900, pp. 30-37. 
     
(...central idea of a hall or living-room as the keynote of a home...)
     

 

Writings on other architects

 - Walter H. Godfrey, "The Work of George Devey.- I, II, III."
    Architectural Review, Vol. 21, 1907, pp. 23-30 (I), 83-87 (II), 293-306 (III).

 

- Tim Benton and Sandra Millikin, The Open University, Arts: a third level course,
  History of architecture and design 1890-1939, Units 3-4,
  
Part four  The British Arts and Crafts architects, pp. 20-46, pl. 34-82, (Voysey, Baillie Scott, Mackintosh)
  Milton Keynes 1975. (145 MB)
           

               
 

  Drawings Courtesy of The Royal Institute of British Architects.
  Photographs, drawings, perspectives and other design patterns
  at the Royal Institut of British Architects Drawings and Photographs Collection.

  Images can be purchased.
  The RIBA can supply you with conventional photographic or digital copies
  of any of the images featured in
RIBApix.

                                    

 Link > RIBApix (Voysey)

 

External Links

- Voysey Society.org

- Victoria and Albert Museum > Search > Voysey (Photos)

- www.vandaprints.com
 
V&A Prints is an online selection of images from the Victoria and Albert Museum.

- www.imagesofengland.org.uk

- Portraits of Voysey > National Portrait Gallery

 

8. Contemporary Artists and Architects in Voysey's Time

 

- George Devey (1820-1886)

 

- William Morris (1834-1896)

 

- R. Norman Shaw (1831-1912)

 

- Edward William Godwin (1833-1886)

 

- Philip Webb (1831-1915)

 

- William Burges (1827-1881)

 

- William Eden Nesfield (1835-1888)

 

- Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo (1851-1942)

 

- Charles Harrison Townsend (1851-1928)

 

- William Richard Lethaby (1857-1931)

 

              
- Ashbee, Butterfield, Gimson,   Parker and Unwin,  Prior,    Street

 

- Edwin Landseer Lutyens (1869-1944)

 

- M. H. Baillie Scott (1865-1945)

 

- Charles Rennie Mackintosh (1868-1928)

 

 

- www.imagesofengland.org.uk

- www.victorianweb.org/art/architecture/homes/index.html
   Domestic Architecture for the Rich, Poor, and Those in between

- www.victorianweb.org/art/architecture/voysey/index.html

- www.victorianweb.org/art/architecture/index.html

- www.victorianweb.org/art/index.html: Architecture, Painting, Sculpture, Design

- www.greatbuildings.com

 

 

English Buildings 14th Century-1930s

 

 

New Objectivity - The Architecture of the 1920s and 1930s

 

 

Charles Francis Annesley Voysey (1857-1941),
 8 years old.
This photo was kindly sent to me by Dr Ian Hamerton
.

 

Contact

Dr.-Ing. Heinz Theuerkauf
Architect
Ansprengerstraße 9
80803 München
(Munich / Germany)

Email  theuerkaufheinz (at) yahoo.de

 

The purpose of this Website is to promote education and researchin British Art and Architecture and encourage research into all aspects of Voysey's life and work and to help to maintain his legacy.
I have created this collection primarily to serve as an easy to access educational tool.

Copyright Information:

If anyone feels that something on this site violates their copyright
and does not want images published for education and research,
please send me a note at
> theuerkaufheinz[at]yahoo.de
I will remove anything if the owner of the copyright asks me to do so.

 

Third Party Websites

Parts of my Website contain links to third party websites ("Third Party Websites") for your convenience and information. If you use these links, you will leave the Website. When you access a Third Party Website, please understand that I do not control the content of that Third Party Website and am not responsible for the content of that Third Party Website.

Links to Third Party Websites on the Website do not imply that I endorse those Third Party Sites or agree with any of the views or information set out on such Third Party Websites.

  
Link > Collection of 20 Voysey Houses.
            B
lack & White Photographs taken in 1976,
            on my Flickr Website
.

 

 

 

Other projects of interest of the author:

 

 > 2,200 Medieval Churches)

 

   > Albums on flickr (Art).

 

     > Museums in Munich (München).

 

   > Public Sculptures in Munich.

            

 

 > Photo Album of Public Sculptures in Munich (143 p., 286 MB, pdf).

 

  > Churches in France.

 

    > Museums in Paris.

 

   > Troyes: Churches and Museum.

 

  > Musée d'Art moderne de Troyes (peintures et sculptures).

 

  > Landshut. Skulpturenmuseum im Hofberg. Stiftung Koenig (Images on Flickr )

 

  > Skulpturenweg von Dr. Ingo Glass in Vaterstetten bei München (37 S., 133 MB, pdf)

 

  > Music Collection 

 

  > Sinnsprüche / Aphorismen (de)

 

> abstract-painting

 

 

 

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