Pavilion Review 1992

Index to articles published in the Pavilion Review in 1992.

Number 1

Pavilion Review 1992, issue 1
Pavilion Review 1992, issue 1

The Restoration Of The South Galleries At The Royal Pavilion

A detailed account of the process of the reconstruction of the South Galleries at the Royal Pavilion. The article also bears reference to its original use by the Prince of Wales and his guests.

‘The Hope Of The House’: The Life And Death Of The Last Of The Stanford’s Of Preston Manor. Part One

Focuses on the experience of Vere Fane-Benett-Stanford (1894-1922), the last of the Stanford’s of Preston, during World War I.

Brighton’s Unsung Heroines: Women Working In The Town In The Nineteenth Century

Considers the evidence found in contemporary trade directories, visitor guides and newspapers which points up the extent to which women formed part of the employment force during the nineteenth century in Brighton.

Wringing Fact From Fiction 

Covers the process of cleaning clothing during the nineteenth-twentieth century in Britain. The focus is placed on whom did the laundry and the amount of hard work that was involved in the process. The author incorporates nineteenth-century novels as a source of evidence.

Number 2

Pavilion Review 1992, issue 2
Pavilion Review 1992, issue 2

Angelica Kauffman: A Continental Artist In Georgian England

Provides a critique of an exhibition of the work of Angelica Kauffman (1741-1807) with the aim to emphasis her work as an artist rather as a decorator.

Garden Restoration At The Royal Pavilion

Considers the research and work involved in the process of the restoration of the gardens at the Royal Pavilion, in accordance to Nash’s designs.

‘The Hope Of The House’: The Life And Death Of The Last Of The Stanford’s Of Preston Manor, Part Two

Provides a continuation from 1992 No. 1. The author focuses on the reasons of the death of Vere Benett-Stanford in relation to the social mores of the time.

Sketches Of Brighton Life

Centres on the acquisition of a number of drawings by the nineteenth-century artist J. Watkins. The focus is placed on their value of providing a pictorial documentary history of Brighton that is concerned with the working classes. However, the author notes that women workers have tended not to be recorded by Watkins. Focuses on the coach trade, policemen and law-breakers and the workhouse.

Chinese Robes In The Ethnography Gallery

Focuses on a recent donation of a number of items of clothing of traditional Chinese costume in relation to the issue of symbolism incorporated into their designs. This visual language is discussed in terms of social systems.

Moths At The Booth Museum 

Describes the importance of a recent acquisition of a collection of Sussex butterflies.

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