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Restore your wooden floors in Barnes
This was a popular residential area for literary types of the Georgian period...
And on what could be better to entertain your lettered friends than a natural wooden floor? Their elegance, class and beauty still evoke admiration today.
‘Natural’ implies subject to age and wear, so deal with those inevitable marks, scratches and air of dullness by drawing on the expertise and experience of a family-owned company.
Get floor repair and restoration from:
The Barnes Floor Sanding Company
Use our twenty years in the business - having worked on every kind of floor:
from solid/engineered boards to parquet/herringbone blocks.
And receive the complete restoration service for your floor -
from repairs and replacement of missing or damaged timber
to sanding away old paint and sealant
from staining the bare wood for a new look to match your decor
to resealing with a renewed layer of natural oil, hard wax or lacquer.
All completed with only premium quality materials:
to ensure your new floor both lasts and keeps its good looks.
99% dust free sanding:
ensures minimal mess and disruption.
Our cylinder machines have a unique system that collects dust from outside each room.
So draw on the best advice...
Contact us today for your FREE assessment!
The Barnes Floor Sanding Company!
TRUSTED BY THESE WELL KNOWN BRANDS AND HUNDREDS MORE.
Matthew Lewis (1875-1818) had a huge success with his gothic novel ‘The Monk’ in 1796. This extravagant tale of murder, pacts with the devil and air of general wantonness and depravity enjoyed a huge vogue. Lewis bought a house in Barnes on a site near the church.
The farmer, soldier, MP, pamphleteer and radical William Cobbett lived in the home farm on the Barn Elms estate from 1828-30. While there, he edited his ‘Weekly Political Register and wrote his ‘Advice to Young Men’.
Earlier residents include Henry Fielding and Abraham Cowley. The Earl of Walsingham entertained Queen Elizabeth in his mansion in Barn Elms Park. Sir Philip Sidney married his daughter Frances here in 1585.
The Park is mentioned by Congreve in ‘Love for Love’ and was noted for promenading and also for duels...