Not a lot you can say about a toilet, but it does have a toilet roll holder and a toilet brush. Just remember to put the lid down. [I must admit the toilet roll holder is in a rather odd place.]
The people who live in this house are very lucky, they have a shower fitting in the bath, and also a shower cubicle. The bath has a rack to hold bits and bobs when you are in the bath, a soap dish handy for when you are having a shower. A small nail brush and a fluffy white towel. The tiles have a sea theme with shells, seahorse and starfish.
The vanity unit is one of my favourites, with its double basins, soap dish and two little mugs with toothbrushes. It also has under shelf lighting, and a mirror which also has a light. All the cupboard doors open.
Useful Lundby Sites
‘This website describes a piece of Scandinavian design history in miniature, namely Sweden´s unique production of dollhouses, dollhouse furniture and interior furnishings in modern style, which has achieved worldwide renown and prized both by collectors and by Children at play in many countries.’ There is a great selection of catalogues you can download, including Lundby and Caroline’s Home.
‘Barton began making dolls house furniture just after the 2nd World War in 1945 as a way of giving employment to demobbed British soldiers. At this time toy houses made from sheet metal by companies such as Tri-ang and Gee-Bees started to mass produced. The doll’s house became the must have toy for every little girl in Britain, and she needed to furnish it.’ If you go to the gallery on this site there are catalogues you can download from various years from 1970.
For pure inspiration visit the Official Lundby Site, it is full of useful information. The design of the website is as stylish and modern as the furniture and houses they sell, a must visit.
For more examples of Lundby Furniture, visit my board on Pintrest: