top of page


We are passionate about finding new homes for antique, vintage and contemporary pieces that are beautifully designed, masterfully created and enduringly desirable.

Through experience, knowledge and research we look to share the story, history and social context of individual pieces; from design origins, points of craftsmanship to materials used.


As a business we are dedicated to sustainability and invite you to help us reduce carbon production, waste and pollution by considering an older and cherished item to furnish your home.


MG portrait B&W cropped.jpg
BD portrait B&W cropped.jpg

Martin Green 

Martin’s interest in decor and furniture stems from three main sources: his love of history, an appreciation of beauty and craftsmanship and an ethical desire to recycle and re-use. Having owned and successfully run the Dorchester Curiosity Centre since it opened thirteen years ago, Martin has a broad general knowledge of antiques, furniture and collectibles and has an eye for the unusual and curious.


Robert Denton 

Bob’s passion, from an early age, for history and country ways has led him into more than 50 years of dealing in antiques. His interest in design, from the 17th century to the present day, drives his enthusiasm to collect and he has amassed a great deal of knowledge that he is happy to share.

Christine Denton 

Having been married to Bob for over fifty years, it's a good job that Chrissy also has a passion for antiques and decor! Her main interests lay in decorative glassware and oriental pieces. Chrissy also loves nothing better than bringing out the rich colours and patina in furniture.


We are honoured to be the current custodians of 63 High West Street, Dorchester (a street, town and county steeped in history).


The rear of the property comprises a two-storey timber framed, pink brick and stone coped building dating from the 17th Century.


The front aspect is early 19th Century and is over three floors. The beautiful shop front has been Grade II listed by Historic England since 1950.

bottom of page