“St.George” and alike (11)

Named after the St.George chess club in London. Note that Keats uses the name "St.George" for "Régence" sets. I do not do that. Others call these sets "Old English". Again, I do not do that.

England, by George Merrifield, "St.George" (pegged)
Early 19th century
Ivory K 4.2; p 2.3
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England, by Calvert? "St.George"
1st half 19th century
Boxwood + rosewood K 9.3; p 4.7
Box by Hezekiah Dixon? 22.1×14.5×7.1
The knights in this set are made of one piece of wood
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England, by Jaques or W.Howard? "St.George"
Mid 19th century (sold as 1900)
Bone K 3.3; p 1.6
Box/board 15.3×7.7×2.8
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England, "St.George"
Mid 19th century
Boxwood + rosewood K 9.1; p 3.9
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England, "St.George"
2nd half 19th century
Boxwood + ebony K 7.9; p 3.5
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England, "St.George"
19th century
Boxwood + ebony K 10.6; p 4.3
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England, "St.George"
19th century
Boxwood + ebony K 10.6; p 4.3
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Engeland, "St. George"
Early 20th century (or earlier?)
Boxwood K 8.5; p 3.6
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England, "St.George with slope knights"
ca. 1900
Wood K 5.6; p 2.4
Original box 11.8×8.5×4.8
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Actually, this Tagua nut set has slight St.George influence only.

England, by F.H.Ayres
"Dublin/St.George influenced"
ca. 1900
Tagua nut (vegatable ivory) K 8.6; p 4.3
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German sets of this type are often mistakenly sold as St.George.

Germany (in Engllish St. George style)
Early 20th century
Maple? K 6.5; p 2.5
Box/Board 26.0×25.8×5.2
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