If the window was symbolic, in romantic portraits, of the divided self, the meeting between interior and exterior realities, then the stained glass window was perhaps the epitome of Victorian romanticism, more serious and sacred than the Georgian. Set at the meeting point of material and immaterial worlds, as a body is animated by the soul, so the visible glass is animated by invisible and unreflected light. — Rosemary Hill, God's Architect: Pugin and the Building of Romantic Britain (London: Penguin, 2008), p. 326.
- The Revival of Stained Glass in the Nineteenth Century
- Charles Heath Wilson on Stained Glass (1865)
- Stephen Adam on Stained Glass (1877)
- "Stained Glass and the Gothic Revival: On the Difference between Painted Glass and Coloured Glass” (Somers Clarke, 1893)
- Stephen Adam
- Ford Madox Brown
- William Burges
- Sir Edward Burne-Jones
- William Butterfield
- Harry Clarke
- Sir Ninian Comper
- Daniel Cottier
- Walter Crane
- John Henry Dearle
- W. F. Dixon
- Alfred East
- Alexander Gascoyne
- Charles Hardgrave
- John Hardman & Co.
- George Hedgeland
- Henry Holiday
- Charles Eamer Kempe
- H. W. Lonsdale
- William Morris
- A.K. Nicholson
- Michael O'Connor and Sons
- G. and Eve Ostrehan
- Edward Arthur Fellowes Prynne
- Augustus Welby Pugin
- William Blake Richmond
- Ellen Mary Rope
- Dante Gabriel Rossetti
- Shrigley & Hunt
- T. R. Spence
- Martin Travers
- William Wailes
- Philip Webb
- Alfred Webster
- N. H. J. Westlake
- Unidentified or uncategorised artists
- Percy Bacon Brothers
- Bell & Beckham
- Burlison & Grylls
- Clayton & Bell
- Heaton, Butler and Bayne
- Lavers & Barraud
- A. L. Moore
- James Powell & Sons, Whitefriars
- Ward and Campbell Brothers, Belfast
- Ward and Hughes
Domestic Stained Glass
- Stained Glass and Gaslight
- Windows (designers unknown)
- Four portraits from the childhood home of John Galsworthy
- Stained Glass at Horace Walpole's Strawberry Hill
Adam, Stephen. Stained Glass: Its History and Modern Development. Glasgow: James MacLehose, 1877.
Allen, Jasmine. “Stained Glass and the Culture of the Spectacle, 1780-1862.” Visual Culture in Britain, 13:1-23.
Architectural Stained Glass Ed. B. Clarke. London: John Murray, 1979
Ballantine, James. Treatise on Painted Glass. London: Chapman and Hall; Edinburgh: John Menzies, 1845
Cheshire, Jim. Stained Glass and the Victorian Gothic Revival. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2004.
Connick, Charles. Adventures in Light and Color: An Introduction to the Stained Glass Craft. New York: Random House, 1937.
Cowen, Painton. A Guide to Stained Glass in Britain. London: Michael Joseph, 1985.
Day, Lewis F. Windows: A Book about Stained and Painted Glass. 3rd ed. London: B.T. Batsford; New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1909.
Gossman, Lionel. A Stained Glass Masterpiece in Victorian Glasgow: Stephen Adam’s Celebration of Industrial Labor. Victorian Web.
Harrison, Martin. Victorian Stained Glass. London: Barrie and Jenkins, 1980
Holiday, Henry. Stained Glass as an Art. London: Macmillan, 1896.
Lee, Lawrence. The Appreciation of Stained Glass. London: Oxford University Press, 1977.
Winston, Charles. Memoirs illustrative of the Art of Glass-Painting. Ed. Philip H. Delamotte. London: John Murray, 1865. Internet Archive. Contributed by the Philadelphia Museum of Art, Library. Web. 23 June 2014.
Oliphant, Fras. [Francis] W. A Plea for Painted Glass, being an Inquiry into its Nature, Character, and Objects and its Claims as an Art. Oxford: John Henry Parker, 1855.
Sewter, A. Charles. The Stained Glass of William Morris and his Circle. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1974.Whall, C.W. Stained Glass Work: A Textbook for Students and Workers in Glass. New York: D. Appleton, 1914 [1st ed. 1905].
Winston, Charles. Inquiry into the Difference of Style observable in Ancient Glass Paintings, especially in England, with Hints on Glass Painting, by an Amateur. 2 vols. Oxford: John Henry Parker, 1847.
Related web resources
Last modified 1 April 2018