Published at Tuesday, March 26th, 2019 - 20:46:23 PM. Dining Room. By Germaine Boyer.
Dining rooms have been around for a long time. Medieval dining would have been in vast halls, which were cold, draughty and probably very noisy. Dining room furniture was basic, solid and functional. Huge open fires, stone floor and very little comfort would have been other features of medieval dining. Gradually there was a shift away from the large dining halls to smaller more compact and no doubt cosier parlours. Initially the room would have been next to the great hall, but grew in popularity as somewhere to dine.
The basic and minimum dimensions for a dining room are based on the number of persons to be seated and the way in which the dining table is arranged. For a minimum of 4 persons, the dimension is 8’ x 11’ 6” and above. For 6 persons, you need to have a 10’ x 13’ or 12’ x 10’ and above. For 8 persons, it should be 10’ 6” x 15’ or 13’ x 11’ and above. For at least 10 persons, you need a size of 11’ x 15’ or 13’ x 11’ and above. When the width has to be less, the dining table, the crockery cabinet is placed at the end along the length of the room to make it appear longer. If the room’s width can be bigger, the dining table and buffet can be arranged along the width of the room to make the room look a bit shorter in length.
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