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Nostalgia Antiques

We specialise in original New Zealand Colonial Furniture made by the early craftsmen from the 19th century who settled/trained here. Using native Kauri and Rimu, plus imported English Oak, they created furniture from Victorian, Edwardian, Arts 'n' Crafts and Art Nouveau periods through to late 1920's, which now in our turn we have traditionally restored/french polished before presenting in our showroom.

Bungalow Style in New Zealand

Although the first bungalows were designed in New Zealand around the turn of the century, notably by architects George Selwyn Goldsbro, Samuel Hurst Seager and Basil Hooper, it was the Californian bungalow that popularised the style.


Simplicity and Splendour: The Canterbury Arts & Crafts Movement from 1882

Simplicity and Splendour is an overview of the much-loved arts and crafts movement in Canterbury since the 1880s. The exhibition will have wide public appeal, given the history and quality of the individually handcrafted works to be displayed.

“The Christchurch Art Gallery is delighted to be showcasing the most significant arts and crafts artists in Canterbury in a key exhibition this summer – a holiday programme offering, in every sense, something for everyone.” Gallery Director, Tony Preston says.

New Zealand 's arts and crafts movement evolved from the British, which local pioneers embraced enthusiastically, and its local flavour emerged in the motifs used, which included Maori elements, and both native and imported flora and fauna.

Individually handcrafted works remained a defining characteristic of the movement. In New Zealand , other districts and their art schools contributed but Canterbury , particularly the Canterbury College of Art, became a dominant force from the late 19th century. Canterbury artists - in both the fine and applied arts - practiced woodcarving, modelling, art metalwork, jewellery and illumination and illustration, emulating and further developing British tastes and styles.

“The purity of purpose and high-minded ideals present in the designs, objects and other works in the exhibition impart a ‘made in Canterbury ' identity to the work and recollections of a beloved British movement,” guest Curator Ann Calhoun says.

“The movement, with its respect for people-friendly cityscapes and the environment has never lost its place in the lives of Cantabrians.”

Treasures in the exhibition Simplicity and Splendour: The Canterbury Arts & Crafts Movement from 1882 include delicate prints by Chrystabel Aitken, now 100 years old and still living in Christchurch; wallpaper designs using Maori patterns by Reverend Doris Tutill; and plant-form designs from the 1920s to 1950s. Also included in the display is a hand-carved dropfront secretaire with Mount Cook lilies on the lid and mountain daisies on the cupboard doors (1891) by John Henry Menzies, Gladys Smith's metre-long peacock embroidery (1922–40), the handmade and illuminated book by Bill Sutton, Aucassin and Nicolette (1939–40) and Peter Noonan's Processional Cross (1968).

During the summer of 1906/7, in Hagley Park , Christchurch displayed the largest collection of British arts and crafts ever seen outside Britain , at the New Zealand International Exhibition of Arts and Industries. Superb works purchased from that event, and now held in the Art Gallery of South Australia, are also included in the coming exhibition.


Motif and Beauty: The New Zealand Arts & Crafts Architecture of Basil Hooper by Ralph Allen with contributions from Chris Baughen and Jeremy Ashford

This entertaining and informative book will hold special appeal for anyone who is interested in New Zealand houses. It is an indispensable reference for people with a general interest in New Zealand architecture, and particularly for those who admire the Arts and Crafts style. The creativity of one of New Zealand 's most distinguished architects is made accessible to everyone.

More than seventy of Basil Hooper's most significant buildings throughout New Zealand are described and generously illustrated with over 120 historical and modern photographs, as well as several of the architect's drawings. Hooper's eventful life is portrayed, and the influences that shaped his career are explored. The book is fully referenced, there is a comprehensive index, and the appendix lists of all Hooper's known works. Order from: Harptree Press, 2 Harrier Road , St Leonards, Dunedin , New Zealand or by email: harptree@xtra.co.nz

Arts and Crafts Movement in New Zealand 1870–1940, The
Women Make Their Mark
by Ann Calhoun


A beautiful book that reveals a wealth of unknown artistic talent in fields such as jewellery, embroidery, book binding, repoussé work, woodcarving, silver. Most of these unsung artists were women, and the illustrations, many in full color, show the elegance, style and skill of their work.


Robert MacKay Fripp: Peripatetic Architect of the Pacific Rim by
Michael Milojevic School of Architecture, University of Auckland Auckland, New Zealand

When the thirty-year old Robert MacKay Fripp set down in the port of Vancouver in March 1888 it had been some twenty months since the city's catastrophic fire. The city's redevelopment, reaching beyond the burnt foreshore settlement, tackled the almost impossibly rough rock outcrops and stumps to the smooth and orthogonal preparations for architecture. Fripp was Vancouver 's fifth architect, the second Englishman, and only to approach from the Pacific, Auckland to be precise. One of Fripp's first Vancouver projects, his own house, stood alone (as we see it in an archival photograph) on the bare foreshore of Coal Harbour . Fripp formulated 'an ordinary architecture for extraordinary places' stressing functional (modern) planning and massive, squared and unornamented utilitarian joinery. For thirty years however Fripp's essays and designs for houses (and a few, mainly unrealised, institutional and monumental projects) about 120 items in all, and especially his handful of 'Letters from B.C.' in CAB served, almost alone, to convey to Canadians 'the West Coast scene'. Indeed throughout his life the peripatetic Fripp was an architectural messenger for the Vancouver architectural community: when he first arrived there from the Antipodes and again in 1898 after he retried to establish himself in practice here from 1896, then after returning from London in 04 and in 09 after a decade of practice in Pasadena . From the Auckland perspective also he advertised his worldly opinions with reference to his works in America . In this paper I shall outline Fripp's roles and contributions to the advent of the Vancouver house in Canadian consciousness and the 'modern' house in Auckland while clearing up some attribution misconceptions. I will register the picturesque ancestry of Fripp's notions: from Humphrey Repton and others Fripp affirmed the physical and metaphorical place of the cottage in the rough 'exotic' natural backdrops of ocean and coastal wild Pacific (in this case) landscapes of both Vancouver and Auckland .


James Walter Chapman-Taylor

Walter Cook  

 "Arts & Crafts Movement in New Zealand : Women make their mark"; Auckland University Press, Auckland , 2000, and "Simplicity & Splendour: The Canterbury arts and crafts movement from 1882"; the Canterbury Art Gallery , Christchurch 2004.  This latter was published in association with an exhibition she curated.
For domestic stained glass I suggest "In the Light of the Past," Jock Phillips and Chris Maclean; Oxford University Press, Auckland , 1983. This book resulted from the authors travelling the length of New Zealand and persuading home owners to let them photograph windows. The resulting slide collection from which they selected their illustrations, was deposited in the Alexander Turnbull Library in Wellington which is where I work. These slides are available for researchers and images can be supplied from them. You will most probably find the styles of domestic stained glass familiar as many were derived from British models. The book covers more than stained glass derived from arts and crafts/art nouveau influences.

Re buildings.  New Zealanders are best at houses.  Jeremy Ashford's book on the bungalow covers a form of housing that became ubiquitous in this country from ca 1918 to 1940.  Parallel with this was the house based on English models. If Jeremy has not suggested him already the man is Peter Shaw author of "New Zealand Architecture: from Polynesian beginnings to 1990;" Hodder & Stoughton, Auckland , 1991. 

Libraries like the Alexander Turnbull Library will have photograph collections showing houses, including interiors.  The Turnbull has very good images of arts and crafts style houses in Christchurch (known at the time as "artistic" houses) from the period 1905 to 1914.  Other photograph collections are in the Auckland Public Library historical Collections, The Canterbury Museum Library Christchurch, and the Hocken Library at Otago University in Dunedin . 


Walter Cook


I will try to tell you something of what I know about the importation of goods into New Zealand in the early 20th century, and about the pattern of retail outlets. 

To give you some context of the population base of this country between 1900 and 1920.  In 1907 it was just over 900,000, and in 1914 just under 1,000,000, and in 1925 about one and a half million.  So you are looking at a tiny number in human terms, but a large countrywide developing infrastructure.  1900 to 1920 was a period of growing affluence as the country came out of the depression of the 1880s and early 1890s, and boomed in the 1895 to 1914 period, which boom was artificially sustained into the very early 1920s due to the British Government requisitioning the entire agricultural production of NZ as a consequence of the First World War.  This means that there were very wealthy people during this period who got richer, and a high wage structure for much of the rest of the population.  A lot of stuff was imported during this period. 

Now to focus on the importation of "art" goods.  There were department stores, specialist china shops, and I know of one business in Wellington "The Liberty Art Showrooms" which opened in Wellington in 1907 and which I would say marketed the associated lifestyle, or the total Liberty look.  Ann Calhoun deals with this shop in her book.  I knew of it through contact with descendents of the owners whom I met in the early 1980s when curating an exhibition of British applied arts (1870-1930).

Examples of the department stores are Dawsons in Dunedin , Balantynes in Christchurch , James Smith and Kirkaldie and Stains in Wellington ,  Smith and Caughey's in Auckland , and the DIC chain in all four main centres.  All of these shops would have had fabric and wall paper departments as well as departments of furniture, china and glass.  All would have been sources of items for anyone wanting to create arts and crafts/art nouveau style interiors.  The art nouveau style of the opulent swirly kind was most evident in NZ between 1900 and 1914 in fabrics and wall papers.  All wall papers were imported, and judging from the collection held by the Historic Places Trust in Wellington , most came from Britain , but a substantial number were also from the United states and Canada , and none at all from European countries.  In this collection all those papers designed in an arts and crafts/art nouveau style are British.  From my observations of fabrics used in house interiors which can be seen in photographs and from surviving examples held in museums, most of the fabrics in the style also came from Britain .

Certain shops were granted agency status by Liberty and Co.  The Liberty art Showrooms in Wellington was one; Bate's china shop in Christchurch was another; Dawson's in Dunedin may have been another as I have owned several items of Liberty's pewter which as well as have the usual Tudric marks had "Dawson's Dunedin" stamped on their bases.  The two women who ran the Liberty Art Showrooms dealt directly with the company in London , travelled there, and met the Liberty himself.  According to the family they were also allowed to import eastern fabrics directly from the suppliers to Liberty 's in London .  Liberty 's supplied them with photographs of their pewter and Cymric ranges with the pattern numbers written on the backs so that stock could be ordered.  They also supplied catalogues and photographs of house interiors and furniture to promote the Liberty style, and the family still had a copy of Liberty 's fashion catalogue from which Liberty fashions could be ordered.

Examples of specialist china shops are Bate's in Christchurch and Wellington , and Tanfield Potters in Auckland .  But there were many others.  I have used a photograph of a shop window in a provincial town from the 1912-1920 period which is crammed full of Torquay wares and Ruskin pottery.  Both of these lines of art pottery were well represented here. How they were ordered and came into the country I don't really know. There were many agents in this country, but I would assume that shops could also buy directly from overseas firms.  I also suspect that another route, particularly for continental ceramics such as Amphora ware ( Bohemia ), and Gouda from Holland may have been via British agents for these firms.  I know that this was true for WMF.  I have photocopies of the customer notices and a couple of pages from a catalogue dating from the late 1890s.early 1900s.  The catalogue was produced by the London office of WMF for " Great Britain and the British colonies" and the name of the Wellington importer/agent who originally owned the catalogue is stamped on the copy.  Doulton's Australasian agent, John Shorter, was located in Sydney and the owners of Liberty 's art Show Rooms knew him and purchased through him.  There are tons of high quality Doulton ceramics in this country. A huge exhibition was staged in 1993, 90% of which came from NZ sources, and 10% from the Power House Museum in Sydney .  A lot were the Burslem painted porcelains, a type of pottery which I don't particularly like.  But basically most of their range, though not so much of the faïence.  Bates in Christchurch held a large stock of Doulton's product, and brought in a huge range to exhibit at the New Zealand International Exhibition in Christchurch in 1906/07.

We also imported furniture of all types.  In 1891 the figures for furniture imports were 14, 531 pounds worth from Britain , and 5, 682 pounds worth from the USA .  The figures for 1900 were 14, 461 pounds worth from Britain , and 16, 285 pounds worth from the USA .  The low figures relating to USA in 1891 may have had something to do with the economic depression of the times.  NZ has always been a colonial country on the Pacific seaboard, and there has been much tooing and froing between here and the USA since whaling and sealing days.  What does not seem to have come into NZ at all between 1900 and 1920 is US art pottery, or craftsman furniture, or not in quantities which show up in the auctions.  On the other hand the influence of US craftsman houses and furniture had a strong impact on local architects and commercial furniture makers.  What we called "Morris chairs" are local versions of those chunky arm chairs with adjustable backs designed originally in Stickley's workshops.  They are usually made from the local red pine (rimu), or from oak imported from the USA or Japan .  But there was art furniture imported from Britain .  I once owned a rush seated Morris chair, and I knew a woman who had a set of six which she had bought at a local auction.  Another arts and crafts chair that was quite common here had a rush seat and thin oak slats for the back which at base were not fixed to the back of the seat, but to the back stretcher below.  It looked very elegant, but, because of the back construction was very rickety.  I have seen this chair illustrated in a Liberty catalogue, and the catalogue for the London firm, Spiers and Pons.  A craft furniture designer based in Christchurch made an improved version of the chair in the late 1970s/early 1980s.  These are just a couple of examples.  They could have been brought in by any of the department stores mentioned.  But there were also the furniture makers. In 1897 four of the large furniture manufactures in Wellington alone maintained factories for mass produced furniture, cabinet making workshops, and shops for imported furniture.  At the 1906/07 exhibition in Christchurch the local agent for the Devon based arts and crafts furniture workshop, Shapland and Petter (sp?) exhibited a display of their products.  I have little snippets or glimpses into what was going on, but I have never had the time to follow everything up.  I hope that it gives you some idea that the whole game was quite complex.

The great event of the period 1900-1914 was the Christchurch exhibition.  It was an event where arts and crafts were promoted through the British exhibit.  This was a huge collection of fine art, sculpture, arts and crafts, architectural drawings and photographs.  Its format was identical to the exhibit Britain sent to St Louis in 1904 and had the same organiser, Isadore Speilman.  The arts and crafts sold very well, but in NZ only to private individuals.  Our local art galleries went in for painting and sculpture only


Jeremy Ashford

My mentor in my architectural research is John Stacpoole OBE, who lives at 5/39 Arney Road , Remuera, Auckland . John has practised as an architect, performed a major role in the establishment of the New Zealand Historic Places Trust, and served on the MacKelvie Trust acting as advisor and buyer on purchases for the Trust collection housed at Auckland War Memorial Museum . That buying has included some exquisite Arts and Crafts work; I remember in particular a beautiful Liberty sideboard. Early in his career John worked for the architectural practice that had earlier designed the (1929) museum building.

For information on Auckland houses, and other buildings, I suggest you contact the Auckland City Council. George Farrant should be able to direct you to whoever is presently researching such things.

My own research tracks early arrival of the Arts and Crafts in Auckland to Robert MacKay Fripp FRIBA and his Auckland student later partner George Selwyn Goldsbro'. Their work was displayed in the second half of the 1890s at the Auckland Society of Arts, which had a later, short-lived offspring in the Arts and Crafts Club. (Archives, such as they are, at Auckland War Memorial Museum ). Between being student and partner Goldsbro' also worked in Sydney Australia, notably for Howard Joseland, successor to the practice of Walter Liberty Vernon who became New South Wales state architect in the early 1890s. Fripp, an Englishman (grandson of Nicholas Pocock), spent most of his career in Vancouver Canada but preceeded that with his first Auckland period in 1881-88 and broke it with a second stay here 1896-98. It has been established that the domestic architecture of England and America were inextricably linked through the pages of the architectural journals. In what some might think as the lower echelons of architecture influences were decidedly more particular, with individual architects influences tracking narrow paths through the "colonies" ( Australia , NZ, South Africa , Canada ) through the designs of their students.

As a rule, the bungalow, the subject of my own book, was originally informed, in Auckland at least, by English design (albeit reinterpreted in timber) from about the turn of the century with American counter-influence arriving ten years later and dominating from WWI to the mid-1920s.

That said, Fripp and Goldsbro's Auckland houses of the 1896-1898 period were largely indistinguishable from Fripp's later work in Canada which he often called "bungalow" even when 2-3 storied, and Goldsbro's and his later partners' houses in Auckland. Indeed Fripp published designs in Canada as Canadian houses which were actually houses built in Auckland prior to his return. Those designs were a culmination of influecnes from Australia (Goldsbro') and Canada (Fripp) in the early 1890s. The Auckland houses of F&G' generally took the form of a two storey rectangular or L-shaped dwelling with a southern corner porticoed entry and north-facing living rooms with verandas and porches. The choice of material was weatherboard ground floor walls painted Indian Red or similar, shingled basement and upper walls and a roof of terra cotta tiles ( Marseilles tiles) or shingles and tall external brick chimneys. Although the timber shingles were obtained from North America the influence could equally have been via Australia , where such houses were built from the 1880s, as Canada . Shingled houses were built by other largely English-trained and -influenced architects in Auckland into the 1920s and even past the Great Depression.

Architects like Fripp and Goldsbro' regarded their designs as modern homes. Likewise Basil Hooper who was matter of fact about his work in the Voyseyan style.

While timber remained the dominant building material in NZ in early C20 throughout the country concrete was a popular building material for architects. This is visible in Hooper's work, designs by Goldsbro' and notably in the work of James Walter Chapman-Taylor primarily in the southern part of the North Island, but also in Auckland . To some extent this fascination for concrete is documented in NZ Building Progress magazine held by Alexander Turnbull Library. There is student work on JWC-T at Auckland University but the acknowledged authority is sometime Wellington City Councillor Judy Sears. Contact WCC or Victoria University Wellington to locate her.

Chapman-Taylor's work is feted and well-documented. The work of others in the north is largely forgotten

Curiously, considering NZ is such a small country, each region is flavoured by its own architects and whilst there was some movement through the country their influences were from their individual experiences outside New Zealand .

I have left Wellington architecture to others to explore. I suspect, in the designs of Frederick de Jersey Clere, Wellington had a greater continuity of design of houses in the styles of the English domestic revival. Many years ago Terence Hodgson wrote books about late 19th early 20th century architecture but I believe Terence has moved on to novel writing. I think he still has a great personal archive of references, postcards and photographs. Somewhere in Wellington I think.

Research in the South Island has largely been undertaken at The Dept of Art History University of Canterbury under the direction of Dr Ian Lochhead and Jonathan Mane-Wheoki.






The Sussex Bed & Breakfast Hotel

Vikki and David Los

238 Bridge Street , Nelson 

Tel: (03) 548 9972 Fax: (03) 548 9975 

Mob: 025 784 846 




Shelbourne Villa 

Leon & Joyce Riebel 

21 Shelbourne Street , Nelson 

Tel: (03) 545 9059 Fax: (03) 546 7248 






Henry Maxwell's Central B&B

Rae Woodman 

28 Henry Street , Blenheim 

Tel: (03) 578 8086 Fax: (03)5788086 






Ardwyn House

Mary Owen

48 Chapel Street , Greymouth 

Tel:(03) 768 6107 Fax: (03) 768 5177





Rhonda and Stephen 

20 High Street , Greymouth 

Ph (03) 768 4674, Fax (03) 768 4694 





Gerard and Bernie 

State Highway 6, ( PO Box 35 ) Franz Josef Glacier, 

South Westland  

Ph (03) 752 0299, Fax (03) 752 0298 






Windsor B&B Hotel

Carol Healey & Don Evans 

52 Armagh Street , Christchurch 1 

Tel: (03) 366 1503 Fax: (03) 366 9796




Turrret House -(Beautiful! Nice webpage)  

Pam and Mike Hamilton

435 Durham Street North , Christchurch  





Elaine & David Baxter 

39 Holly Road , Merivale, Christchurch  

Tel: (03) 355 1929 Fax: (03) 355 1927 




Willow Glen

Glenda & Malcolm Ross 

419 High Street , Rangiora 

Tel: (03) 313 9940 Fax: (03) 313 9946 




Willow Lodge

Grania McKenzie

71 River Road , Avonside, Christchurch 1 

Tel: (03) 389 9395 Fax: (03) 381 5395 




The Grange Guest House

Marie & Paul Simpson

56Armagh Street, Christchurch  

Tel: 366 2850 Fax: (03) 374 2470 




Home Lea B&B

Pauline & Gerald Oliver 195 Bealey Avenue , Christchurch Tel: (03) 379 9977 Fax: (03) 379 4099 Tollfree: 0800 355 321 homelea@xtra.co.nz www.homelea.co.nz


Devon Bed & Breakfast Hotel 

Sandra & Benjamin Humphrey 69 Armargh Street , Christchurch Tel: (03) 366 0398 Fax: (03) 366 0392 bandbdevonhotel@xtra.co.nz www.devonbandbhotel.co.nz


The Manor (Catergory II NZ Historic Place)

A Hertiage and Character Inn

Ann Zwimpfer and Harold William

82 Bealey Avenue , City Central Christchurch  

Tel: (03) 366 S584 Fax: (03) 366 4946 




Kleynbos B&B

Gerda De Kleyne and Hans Van Den Bos

59 Ngaio Street , Christchurch  

Tel: (03) 332 2896 Fax: (03) 332 2896 




Cave Rock Guest House

Gayle & Norm Eade

16 Esplanade, Sumner, Christchurch

Tel: (03) 326 6844 Fax: (03) 326 6844




Lavaud House

Mary Farrell

83 Rue Lavaud, Akoroa

Tel: (03) 304 7121 Fax: (03) 304 7121




Maison de la Mer

Carole and Bruce Hyland

1 Rue Benoit, Akaroa, Banks Peninsula

Tel: (03) 304 8907 Fax: (03) 304 8917 




Wilderness House

Jim & Liz Coubrough

42 Rue Grehan, Akaroa

Tel: (03) 304 7517 Fax: (03) 304 7518 





Robyn Prouse & Kerry Beveridge

Beckfield Road , RD2 Coalgate, Canterbury  

Tel: (03) 318 6569 Fax: (03) 318 6569 




St Ita's Guesthouse

Ken & Miriam Cutforth

11 Barrhill/Methven Road

Rakaia Village , Canterbury  

Tel: (03) 302 7546 Fax: (03) 302 7546 





Nita Herbst

63 Armargh Street , Christchurch  

Ph (03) 3665111, Fax (03) 377 6110 






71 River Road , Richmond , Christchurch  

Ph (03) 389 9395, Fax (03) 381 5395 





Helen Mackay and Brian Lamb  

89 Richmond Hill Road , Sumner,  Christchurch 8 

Ph (03) 326 6209, Fax (03) 326 6203 





10 Ross Terrace, Lyttelton 

Ph (03) 328 9505, Fax (03) 328 9502 






Gala Lodge

Jeanette & Charlie Ireland 

177 Gala Street , Invercargill 

Tel: (03) 218 8884 Fax: (03) 218 9148




Ardlamont Farm

Dale & Lindsay Wright 

110 Wendonside Church Road North , Wendonside, RD 7, Gore 

Tel: (03) 202 7774 Fax: (03) 202 7774 






Ashfield B&B

Ray and Wendy Pearson

71 Cass Street , Temuka 

Tel: (03) 615 6157 Fax: (03) 615 9062 




Margaret & Nevis Jo nes

16 Selwyn Street , Timaru 

Tel: (03) 688 1400 Fax: (03) 688 1400 



Bidwill House

Dorothy & Ron White 

15 Bidwill Street , Timaru 

Tel: (03) 688 5856 Fax: (03) 688 5870 




Okare Boutique Accommodation

Malcolm Smith  11 Wai-iti Road , Timaru 

Tel: (03) 688 0316 Fax: (03) 688 0368 




Jenny & Gerald Lynch-Blosse 

11 Stour Street , SouthHill, Oamaru, North Otago  

Tel: (03) 434 9628 Fax: (03) 434 7561 




Clyde House

Wenda & John Eason

32 ClydeSt, Oamaru 

Tel: (03) 437 2774 Fax: (03) 437 2774 




The Crossing (beautiful!)

Richard & Barbara Sahlie,

Dale & Patti Epp, 124 Woodbury Road , RD21, Geraldine Tel: (03) 693 9689 Fax: (03) 693 9789 srelax@xtra.co.nz www.thecrossingbnb.co.nz


Rafa Point Retreat

Geoff & Shirley Cant 

509 Conway Flat Road , Conway Flat, RD Cheviot 

Tel: (03) 319 2740 Fax: (03) 319 2749 




Hulmes Court


52 Tennyson Street , Dunedin  

Tel: (03) 477 5319 Fax: (03) 477 5310




Highbrae Guesthouse

Stephen & Fienie Clark 376 High Street, CityRise, Dunedin  

Tel: (03) 479 2070 Fax: (03) 479 2100 



The Old Vicarage

Lois & Lance Woodfield 

14 Mure Street , Mosgiel, Otago 

Tel: (03) 489 8236 Fax: (03) 489 8236 





Noel & Kate O'Malley

Main Road , Benhar, RD 2, Balclutha 

Tel: (03) 418 2507





Tamaki & Roy Llewellyn, Malaghan Road , RD 1, Queenstown

Tel: (03) 4421773 Fax: (03) 442 1780




Arrowtown Old Nick

Marie & Steve Waterhouse

70 Buckingham Street , Arrowtown 

Tel: (03) 442 0066 Fax: (03) 442 0066





Nan and Wynne Raymond

10 Sealy Street, Timaru 

Ph (03) 684 4910, Fax (03) 684 4918 




Lyn & Mike Gray  

47 Dip Hill Road , Tokarahi, RD 12C, Oamaru

Ph (03) 431 2500 Fax: (03) 431 2551





43 Lynn Street , Oamaru 

Ph: (03) 437 1066 Fax: (03) 437 1066





Pippi's B&B

Pippi & Philip Wells 15 Tuhimata Street , St Heliers, Auckland Tel: (09) 575 6057 Fax: (09) 575 6055 pswells@xtra.co.nz www.pippis.co.nz


Epsom House

Kathy & Rick I8 Crescent Road, Epsom, Auckland Tel: (09) 630 0900 Fax: (09) 630 0900 kathy@epsombb.com www.epsombb.com


Laurel House

Mary and Chris Cole

83 Ranfurly Road , Epsom, Auckland  

Tel: (09) 630 4384 Fax: (09) 630 4384 




Chalet Chevron

Jo n, Kate and Darren

14 Brighton Road , Parnell, Auckland  

Tel: (09) 309 0290 Fax: (09) 373 5754 




Ascot Parnell

Bart & Therese Blommaert, 32 St Stevens Avenue , Parnell, Auckland

Tel: (09) 309 9012 Fax: (09) 309 3729 







Louise Schick

RD 8, Nuhaka, Hawkes Bay

Tel: (06) 837 5898 Fax: (06) 837 5990 




Arlie Mount

Aart & Rashida van Saarloos

South Service Lane , off Porangahau Road ,  PO Box 368 , Waipukurau 

Tel: (06) 858 7601 Fax: (06) 858 7609 





Joan & David Donaldson

29 Simla Avenue, North   Havelock North, Hawkes Bay  

Tel: (06) 8771706 Fax: (06) 877 1709




Chris & William Orme-Wright 

Puketapu, Hawkes Bay  

Tel: (06) 844 5600 Fax: (06) 844 4423 




Bill and Heather Shaw

Charlton Road , RD2, Hastings 

Tel: (06) 875 0177 Fax: (06) 875 0525 



Waiwhenua Farmstay 

Kirsty Hill & Gary Holden 

808 Kiver Road , RD9. Hastings  

Tel: (06) 874 2435 Fax: (06) 874 2465 




Merriwee Boutique Homestay

Jesmine Richards 

29 Gordon Road , TeAwanga, Hawkes Bay  

Tel: (06) 875 0111 Pax: (06) 875 0111 




Mornington Private Lodge

Diana Swayn and Matt Sinden 

20a Sealy Road, Napier 

Tel: (06) 835 4450 Fax: (06) 835 4452

Unsuitable for children 




Cobden Villa Bed & Breakfast

Amy and Cornel Walewski

11 CobdenRoad, Bluff Hill, Napier 

Tel: (06) 835 9065 Fax: (06) 833 6979





Del and Sue True 

132 Otawhao Road , Kumeroa, RD 1 Woodville  

Ph (06) 376 4603, Fax (06) 376 5042







Sandra & Henry Sutter 56 Dunop Road, Te Puke

Tel: (07) 573 4592 Fax: (07) 573 9392 henryandsandra@xtra.co.nz  





Linden Park

Douglas & Merilyn Tippett 

69 Waihi Road , Hawera 

Tel: (06) 278 5421 Fax: (06) 278 5421 



Kirkstall House (Homely)  

lan Hay & Lindy MacDiarmid 

8 Baring Terrace, New Plymouth  

Tel: (06) 758 3222 Fax: (06) 758 3224 





Robin and Duncan McNie 

10 Bruce Street , Hunterville 

Ph (06) 322 8122 





Oak House 

Rolly & Chris Buring 

45 Kitchener Street , Martinborough 

Tel: (06) 306 9198 Fax: (06) 306 8198 






The Gables

Monica & Paul Stichbury 

179 Fitzherbert Avenue , Palmerston North 

Tel: (06) 358 3209 Fax: (06) 358 3209 







Marilyn and David McDonald 

121 Helston Rd , Johnsonville, Wellington  

Tel: (04) 478 5017 Fax: (04) 478 5516 




Lowry Bay Homestay 

Pam & Forde CIarke 

35 Cheviot Road , Lowry Bay , Eastbourne, Wellington

Tel: (04) 568 4407 Fax: (04) 568 2474 





Annabel Leask 

40 Rawhiti Terrace, Kelbum, Wellington  

Tel: (04) 934 4859 Pax: (04) 972 4859 





Brenda Leighs

5 Glen Road , Kelburn, Wellington  

Tel: (04) 973 7881 Fax: (04) 499 5694 




Dream Catcher - Arts & Accommodation  

Taly & John Hoekman 

56 Pirie Street , Mt Victoria , Wellington  

Tel: (04) 8019363



Austin Street B&B

Andrew & Kate Chapman

103 AustinStreet, Mt Victoria , Wellington  

Tel: (04) 385 8384 Fax: (04) 385 8374 





9 Tamar Street , Island Bay , Wellington  

Ph (04) 383 4018, Fax (04) 383 4018 s bedandbreakfast@paradise.net.nz




46 Gordon Road , Mosgiel 

Ph (03) 489 8511, Fax (03) 489 8531



An Art Deco Tour of New Zealand

email: John and Chrissie - theartsandcraftshome@gmail.com