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Tudor Paneling
We make classic Tudor paneling that was inspired by historical Tudor architecture. Our Tudor paneling can be made to most any size and is ideal on Tudor interior architecture. These panels are pre-fabricated in our shop and shipped in sections that are then easily assembled on-site. Carvings (such as linen-fold) can be ordered for some or all panel sections.
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Quartsawn Oak Paneling Detail
Our standard woods are below - prices are by the square foot (available by request), however we use other wood specie and cuts such as quarter-sawn oak:
Cherry, Red Oak, and White Oak (plain cut): /sf
Mahogany and Lyptus: /sf
Paint Grade: /sf




About Tudor Paneling:
Tudor interiors are typically heavily paneled. The paneling almost cannot be overdone. In the middle ages, paneling was typically added to the stone walls for warmth, to soften the hard look of stone walls, to make a room more cozy, or to make a room more formal. The old English manors show how the warm colors of the wood harmonize wonderfully with the stone in the floors, walls, arches, and firepiece surrounds. Typically, the paneling was found in formal areas such as entranceways, screens (between the entrance and the great hall), in the great hall itself, the solar, and other rooms of consequence. The panels were almost always small, ranging between 9 to 18 inches wide and 12 to 20 inches tall. The pattern was many times interrupted by formal pilasters, and typically were topped by double-panel wide elongated reactangles that many times were filled with wonderful carving, heraldry, or verbage. Additionally, it was typical for the paneling to stop two-thirds to three quarters up the wall height. Above the paneling was either the stone behind or stone dressed with plaster. This wonderful contrast of wood with white plaster and/or stone above is a hallmark of Tudor interiors.
Date of last Modification: January 24, 2012
Contact: info@tudorartisans.com
Copyright: Tudor Artisans Inc. 1999-2012