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Open the door to Victorian England which at the time of Charles Dickens was the center of culture for the world and where many traditions we celebrate today took shape. The architecture, customs and history of Victorian England are inherent in the Dickens' Village Series®. These distinguished and quaint buildings and accessories are an inspiration to all who make them part of their holiday traditions.Shop Our CollectionPurchase from A Retailer
Travelers stop at the "Rooster Inn" for a pint of ale and a bowl of soup. It's place to gather, share the latest news and gossip and learn about the events of the day. Travelers can rent a room above the inn.
An apple a day keeps the doctor away is a common English-language proverb that appeared in the 19th century. It advocated for the consumption of apples, and by extension, if one eats healthy foods, one will remain in good health.
Covent Garden is a district in London, on the eastern fringes of the West End, between St Martin's Lane and Drury Lane. This manor house is a fine example of the upscale homes found in this area.
The gardener prides himself in his ability to sculpt fine topiaries for the manor house in Covent Gardens.
This wooden Market Stand features fruits for sale, these were a luxury item in the 19th century and a special item found both on the Christmas tree and in the stockings of good little girls and boys.
The fruit vender also sells pomanders, oranges stuffed with whole cloves and when dried are used to scent a drawer or closet.
Featuring a decorative iron gate and brick entrance, the Christmas Market is surely the place to buy trimmings and gifts of the season.
Advertising in around London in the 19th century, this "sandwich man" walked around and announced news of what is being sold at the local Christmas Market.
St. James Hall was a large concert hall, opened in 1858, and could seat 2,000 people. In 1868, Charles Dickens presented a final series of "Farewell Readings," at the hall. The program was devoted to "Doctor Marigold" (from the Christmas Story).
Scrooge promises to honor Christmas with this now famous quote at the end of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol."
This beautiful cobblestone cottage was named for the third Christmas story written by Charles Dickens' in 1845, "The Cricket On The Hearth."
Perhaps this is John and Dot Peerybingle, the main characters in the Dickens' Christmas story, "Cricket on the Hearth." The couple is ready to spend their Honeymoon in the "Cricket's Hearth Cottage."
Named for one of Charles Dickens' middle names (he had two), Charles John Huffam Dickens. Huffam Fields Farm is a handsome cobblestone barn that was typical of those built by gentlemen farmers in England in the 19th century.
The young farm hand is making "Fast Friends" with a hungry cat who follows the youngster carrying pails of fresh milk from the barn.
Tom Tower is the bell tower in Oxford, England and houses the "Great Tom" bell, the loudest bell in the city. The stone tower was designed by Christopher Wren and built in 1681-2, the bell is older than the tower which weighs over six tons.
Dressed in their traditional mortarboards and robes, these students are quite serious about their studies and are following in the footsteps of their beloved professor.
The 2022 Village catalog is here and ready for you to peruse with full color pages-a must for all Village Collectors! As in previous years our new catalog highlights our new releases as well as all pieces still in our current lines with beautiful vignettes page after page!
As always we round out the catalog with a large selection of Village cross product: trees, lights, benches, roads and many, many more accessories as well as replacement parts for all Villages. Get yours today!