These refined reproduction York stone flags have been skilfully moulded from time-worn originals, evoking the timeless grandeur of the National Trust’s Petworth House in West Sussex. The Petworth Flagstone is the ideal choice for the creation of traditional gardens, both formal and informal. The warm olive and subtle grey tones complement both brick and stone properties, and a range of sizes ensures an authentic paved terrace or pathway.
Flagstone Thickness: 40mm approx
The 10 square metre project pack contains the following traditional flagstone sizes:
7 – 900x450mm | 4 – 750x450mm | 10 – 600x450mm | 10 – 450x450mm | 6 – 450x300mm
(A 5 square metre project pack is also available, containing the following flagstone sizes:
4 – 900x450mm | 2 – 750x450mm | 5 – 600x450mm | 4 – 450x450mm | 3 – 450x300mm
The National Trust Landscape Collection Country House Range is inspired by the grandeur and formality of the nation’s fine stately homes, listed buildings and period properties, and the Country House range offers a traditionally styled collection of reproduction Yorkstone flags and complementary products to bring to the garden a touch of classic garden heritage. Paving and landscaping products’ inspiration has been taken from many of the National Trust’s most renowned stately homes and gardens, most notably Petworth House in West Sussex and Tatton Park near Knutsford in Cheshire. The National Trust Country House range is the ideal choice for creating traditional gardens in both town and country settings.
National Trust ‘s Petworth House, West Sussex.
Petworth House, the 17th century mansion is set in a beautiful 700 acre deer park which was landscaped by Capability Brown. It has been immortalised in several of the great Turner’s paintings. The house contains the National Trust’s finest art collection; pictures, with numerous works by Turner, Van Dyck, Reynolds and Blake, fine furniture and carvings by Grinling Gibbons, ancient and Neo-classical sculpture.
Capability Brown worked at Petworth from 1751 to 1764, creating the serpentine lake, and he swept away the earlier more formal layout near the house, retaining many of the fine trees. Deer still graze up to the windows of the house just as he had intended during the design in the mid 18th century.
With careful replanting of the trees; oaks, sycamores, beeches, limes and horse-chestnuts, Capability’s vision of the tree topped hills and wooded boundaries remain today, giving the impression of a gentle transition from country estate parkland, to the more distant Sussex countryside.
Visit www.nationaltrust.org.uk/petworth for more information.