Until the end of the 17th century stools (and benches) were the only seating available to most people, unless they were fairly wealthy and important. Even as chairs became more widely available, stools continued to be made throughout Georgian and Victorian times. In particular three-legged milking stools were always needed for use in milking parlours, and more generally outside where they would always sit stably on the three legs. We have a range of antique stools from 17th century joined oak stools, to primitive country stools in oak, elm or other country woods, to fancier more decorative examples from the 18th and 19th centuries.
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