IGN's Brian Stelter says it takes about three months to assemble a wrought iron arch that costs about $400.The price, however, is only half of the work that goes into assembling an iron arch.You can use the money to repair your house, buy a new one, or just pay to put in some extra cash.The work is labor intensive and expensive, but there's always something you can do to save some money on the pro...
The Tudor dynasty was the first of the industrial revolutions to revolutionize the way people lived.
Its rapid rise was aided by the invention of the steam engine and the spread of mechanized transportation, but its legacy is still felt today.
It also marked a significant period of change in the way women worked and the way they were treated by their employers.
Today, wrought iron decorations are a popular decorative form in many Victorian homes, and its popularity extends beyond England.
But as we know, the Tudors did not always rule with iron.
As early as 1536, Queen Elizabeth I decreed that the Tudorians should not be allowed to make any wrought iron decor at home, but she did not specify which designs would be allowed.
The Tudors also didn’t always rule in the realm of decorative arts.
In 1564, Henry VIII forbade the making of ornamental ornaments, which led to the practice of decorating houses and other structures with wrought iron.
In the years following, a range of styles, from simple to elaborate, began to be created in England.
The following infographic shows the history of wrought iron decorative arts, from the first decorative pieces to the latest, with some fascinating facts about their history.