“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"
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, next 2 sets aren't St. George. The Tagua nut set only has slight St.George influence. The German set is often mistakenly sold as St.George.

England, by F.H.Ayres
"St.George with Dublin influence"
ca. 1900
Tagua nut (vegatable ivory) K 8.6; p 4.3
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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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