The model is made in 3dsmax format. Visualization and materials v-ray. Textures included. Materials configured.The model is executed in real. Download without errors. The model is suitable for room interior
The scale of this 23-room house is one inch to one foot, accommodating the miniatures that Faith Bradford (18801970) played with as a girl and collected as an adult. She imagined the dwelling as the turn-of-the century household of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Doll, their ten children, two visiting grandparents, five servants, and twenty pets. Bradfords fascination with miniature furnishings began at age seven when she inherited her older sisters collection and four-room dollhouse. When the dollhouse fell apart from wear and tear, her mother had shelves built into Faiths bedroom clothes closeta new dwelling with plenty of play space and imagination for walls. In 1932, Bradford created a shelf-like model to display her house at a charity toy fair in Alexandria, Virginia. The same figures, fixtures, and furnishings inhabit the model (above) that Bradford created and presented as a gift to the U.S. National Museum in 1951. Faith Bradford purchased miniatures in Washington-area toy and specialty stores, and received others as gifts. She also imaginatively contrived some necessitiesbuttons became stacked dinner plates in the pantry, and matchsticks became shelved books in the library. Local stores donated wallpapers. A friend contributed ceramic bathtubs made by a potter, and a model maker produced a tiny goldfish aquarium and water-filled bowls for the Doll family pets.From parts of electric plugs she made ceiling fixtures for the nursery and nurses room.Bradford frequently visited the National Museum to check on the Dolls House, returning for semiannual house cleanings when the model was rolled out of its case for close inspection. During December cleaning visits, brush Christmas wreathes from the attic were hung for the holidays.Bradford carefully documented the evolution of her collection and working methods in this scrapbook, using fabric samples and photographs to describe the room contents and arrangement of her first model. It was exhibited for a charity toy fair at Gadsbys Tavern in 1932 and in the Christmas window of a Washington, D.C., department store in 1933.The stairs pictured in Bradford's first model (1932-33) were removed in the design of the 1951 Dolls House.The Dolls' House freed up valuable display space by relocating the stairs to the imaginationin hallways glimpsed through open doors along the models back wall.