Two Nerdy History Girls: A barouche for 1820
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A Barouche was a leisure, summer vehicle with a soft retractable or convertible top. Double seats on the inside faced each other
Jane Austen's Donkey Carriage, at the Jane Austen House Museum in Chawton, England
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Jane Austen's donkey carriage, at the Jane Austen House Museum in Chawton, England. Photo by Elizabeth Purcell on Flickr.
Interior of traveling chariot.
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Upholstery ideas...in different colors Interior of travelling chariot c.1815
Arlington Court © National Trust / Elizabeth Jamieson carriage silk interior from 1815-20.
1815- 20 ca. Interior Travelling Chariot Painted wood body with blue wool and silk upholstery and four iron shod wheels. Arlington Court © National Trust nationaltrustcollections.org.uk
Traveling chariot, 1815-1820. "This type of carriage was used for long journeys, such as the Grand Tour of Europe, which every young nobleman and gentleman of substance made in the 18th and early 19th centuries. The extension on the front of the body is known as a “dormeuse boot”. It has folding panels which can be let down to enable the inside passengers to stretch out at full length into the boot and sleep while they travelled."
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1815-20 ca. Traveling chariot. How and Shanks. Painted wood body with blue wool and silk upholstery and four iron shod wheels. nationaltrustcollections.org.uk
Arlington Court © National Trust / Elizabeth Jamieson carriage 1815-20
1815-20ca. Travelling chariot. "This type of carriage was used for long journeys, such as the Grand Tour of Europe, which every young nobleman and gentleman of substance made in the 18th and early 19th centuries. The extension on the front of the body is known as a “dormeuse boot”. It has folding panels which can be let down to enable the inside passengers to stretch out at full length into the boot and sleep while they travelled."
Richard Trevithick's Penydarren Locomotive, 1803. The first high pressure steam engine, and the original steam locomotive.
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Barouche-landau combines the best features of a barouche and a landau. (1) Like landau it has a two-way folding top that can cover front & rear seat; (2) like the barouche it has a crane-neck carriage, providing a more comfortable ride; (3) like a barouche it has no rear platform that would have allowed a servant to overhear the conversation of passengers when the top was lowered; (4) instead of the single driver’s seat of a barouche, the barouche box has storage space and seats for two people
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Jane Austen Society - Northern California Region
Jane Austen carriages
Jane Austen Society - Northern California RegionNow let us rise in the world and consider a barouche. It was an aristocratic vehicle, as shown by quotations in the Oxford English Dictionary. The quotations refer to barouches used by a duchess, by titled ladies, and by dowagers.
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Do you know the difference between a barouche and a chaise? Pictures of different Regency era carriages
Barouche - an open carriage with a folding top pulled by 2 horses. Used to drive (and be seen) in the park during the summer
[Reference] A barouche to take half the party to the picnic! Of course, Merlin's barouche would have a coat of arms. Three guesses who gets to ride on the barouche box.
Jane Austen Society - Northern California Region Curricle - The curricle was a kind of early sports car, a small lightweight carriage, sometimes with only two wheels, generally drawn by two horses for speed. Some curricles were open; others had a top that could be lowered.
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Travel in Sense & Sensibility ~ Part V ~ Carriages ~ Regency Sports Cars! « Jane Austen in Vermont
High Perch Phaeton
Early 19th Century Phaeton
Regency Era Carriage: curricle
Jane Austen Society - Northern California Regionchaise, a four-wheeled closed carriage intended for traveling. Most chaises were two-passenger two-horse vehicles. Sometimes a side seat was added that could fold out to hold another passenger.
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Jane Austen Society - Guide to 19th Century Transportation in England
A chaise was a pleasure or traveling carriage that was usually open and low with four wheels and drawn by one or two ponies. A Post Chaise was a chaise used with rented horses and was always painted yellow and often referred to as “a yellow bounder”. Post cha - Kristen Koster
A Regency Era Carriage Primer
Long Wagon - cheapest form of paid transport, often slower than walking, but a common sight in regency England.
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Jane Austen Society - Northern California Region on 18th century transport
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Coaching inn Regency period
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Places from Jane Austen books over map of England
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Taking a Carriage on the Grand Tour Historical Text Archive: Electronic History Resources, online since 1990
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The Regency World of Lesley-Anne McLeod; Transportation During the Regency
The Regency Sport Utility Vehicle - the Dog Cart
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Did Wellington save the Hope Diamond? Part 1 via Kathryn Kane
Regency Redingote - Giant's Clock at St. Dunstan's
The Regency Redingote : Kathryn Kane is historian with a particular interest the English Regency era. An avid reader of novels set in that time, holding strong opinions on the historical accuracy to be found in said novels. http://regencyredingote.wordpress.com/
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Article on the Cottages Orne, or ornamental cottages, popular during the 18th and early 19th centuries.
Two-wheeled dog cart.
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Horse-drawn carriage anatomy
BIRMINGHAM'S GEORGIAN & REGENCY STREETS: London to Birmingham Stage Coach