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  1. hace 2 días · William Morris buscó una vía de expresión creativa alternativa al embate despersonalizador de una sociedad cada vez más industrializada, pero también al gusto recargado de la época victoriana. La Red House (1859), paradigma de proyecto integral del movimiento Arts & Crafts

  2. On 24 March 1834 at Elm House, Walthamstow, William Morris was born to affluent parents Emma Morris (nee Shelton) and William Morris Snr, who by this point was a senior partner at brokers firm Sanderson & Co. His success with the firm led to the family moving, in 1840 to Woodford Hall in Essex, with their four young children.

  3. William Morris (Walthamstow, Londen, 24 maart 1834 – Londen, 3 oktober 1896) ... The Red House in Londen, speciaal voor zijn vrouw, Jane Burden.

  4. Hace 1 día · Red House Designed by the architect Philip Webb and completed in 1860, Red House was home to Morris and his new wife Janey Burden until 1865. The house was decorated by many of the Pre-Raphaelite circle; Rossetti and Burne-Jones both painted murals and furniture, and Burne-Jones also designed stained glass for the house, describing it as 'the most beautifullest place on earth'.

  5. The house was originally called Lower House, but became Kelmscott Manor when James Turner (d.1870) purchased 53½ acres of manorial land together with the lordship in 1864. After James died the manor passed to his nephew, Charles Hobbs, who let out the property. William Morris and family

  6. 25/02/2017 · In 1859 Morris had commissioned Webb to design a house for his family in London, named appropriately "Red House" due to the deep color of its brick. Its steep roofs, L-shaped asymmetrical plan, and overhanging eaves recall the Gothic style, with the brick introducing a simple, pedestrian touch, which contribute to its general recognition as the first Arts & Crafts building.

  7. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Morris_CanalMorris Canal - Wikipedia

    The Morris Canal (1829–1924) was a 107-mile (172 km) common carrier anthracite coal canal across northern New Jersey that connected the two industrial canals at Easton, Pennsylvania, across the Delaware River from its western terminus at Phillipsburg, New Jersey to New York Harbor and New York City via its eastern terminals in Newark and on the Hudson River in Jersey City.