The tasteful detail and stylish arch of the Richmond ensure that it brings ultimate sophistication to a room.

The Abingdon with its minimalist style is an exciting step away from the traditional fireplace.

The imposing profile and sturdy proportions make this fireplace the perfect focal point for a room.

Classic design which will stand the test of time. Simple elegance and clean lines suit any surroundings.

The Boleyn has smooth clean lines and elegant proportions. Typical Tudor charm at it’s best. Height 54″ Width 70″

A choice of stylish arch designs ensure that The Bathampton will add a touch of class to every interior.

The intricate detail and elegant proportions of this fireplace perfectly compliment a period setting

The Kensington fireplace offers a touch of diversity along with total sophistication.

The finely carved leaf detail of the Priory is a lasting tribute to the skill of the stonemason.

An imposing fireplace softened by delicate spandrel carvings which are optional.

With its classical shape and carved contours the Bolection is a popular fireplace in new and older homes.

The Warwick is a versatile fireplace suited to both contemporary and traditional interiors.

The Caldwell has an understated look with sweeping curves, making it both subtle and eye catching.

This large fireplace is a simple and tasteful design that suits both a contemporary or traditional setting.

A classic look with delicate lines that creates an understated focal point suitable for most surroundings.

A simple yet elegant design with bold curves, this piece would compliment a period or more contemporary interior.

Bath Stone Fireplaces

Bath Stone is an oolitic limestone comprising granular fragments of calcium carbonate. Originally obtained from the Combe Down and Bathampton Down Mines under Combe Down, Somerset, England, its warm, honey colouring gives the World Heritage City of Bath, England its distinctive appearance.

An important feature of Bath Stone is that it is a freestone, that is one that can be sawn or ‘squared up’ in any direction, unlike other rocks such as slate, which forms distinct layers.

Bath Stone has been used extensively as a building material throughout southern England for churches, houses and public buildings such as railway stations.