Authentic and Stylish Sash Windows

Sash Windows in Doncaster

Kingswood Joinery UK Ltd was formed in 2006 to bring homeowners and businesses, individual and unique Sash Windows in Doncaster. Our windows and doors are handcrafted at our fully equipped workshop in Barkingside, by joiners with exceptional experience and training. Members of our skilled team are FENSA registered.

Our company is renowned for combining the latest technology with traditional design to make elegant windows that stand the test of time. All our sash and casement windows perform high in terms of energy efficiency, and our doors meet high-security standards.

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Bespoke Wooden Sash Windows in
Doncaster & South Yorkshire

Introduced in the late 17th century. Wooden sash windows are an integral part of British architectural history and remain a fashionable and attractive feature of period buildings.


Sash Windows

Hand Crafted Casement Windows in
Doncaster& South Yorkshire

All our timber casement windows are made bespoke and can be customised to any colour or wood grain finish desired. There are various configurations that our skilled team can replicate.


Casement Windows

Searching for bespoke timber Sash Windows in the Doncaster area? Call us today on 0207 702 0000 or use the contact form below to arrange a free consultation and quotation.

    Facts about Doncaster

    General Info

    During the 14th century, numerous friars arrived in Doncaster who were known for their religious enthusiasm and preaching. In 1307 the Franciscan friars (Greyfriars) arrived, as did Carmelites (Whitefriars) in the mid-14th century. Other major medieval features included the Hospital of St Nicholas and the leper colony of the Hospital of St James, a moot hall, a grammar school and a five-arched stone town bridge with a chapel dedicated to Our Lady of the Bridge. By 1334, Doncaster was the wealthiest town in southern Yorkshire and the sixth in Yorkshire as a whole, even boasting its own banker. By 1379, it was recovering from the Black Death, which had reduced its population to 1,500. In October 1536, the Pilgrimage of Grace ended in Doncaster. This rebellion led by the lawyer Robert Aske commanded 40,000 Yorkshire people against Henry VIII, in protest at the Dissolution of the Monasteries. Many of Doncaster’s streets are named with the suffix “-gate”, after the old Danish word gata, meaning street. In medieval times, craftsmen or tradesmen with similar skills tended to live in the same street. Baxter is an ancient word for baker: Baxtergate was the bakers’ street. Historians believe that Frenchgate may be named after French-speaking Normans who settled there.


    Possibly inhabited earlier, Doncaster grew up on the site of a Roman fort of the 1st century CE, at a crossing of the River Don. The 2nd-century Antonine Itinerary and early-5th-century Notitia Dignitatum (Register of Dignitaries) called the fort Danum. The first section of road to the Doncaster fort had probably been built since the early 50s, while a route through the north Derbyshire hills was opened in the later 1st century, possibly by Governor Gn. Julius Agricola in the late 70s. Doncaster provided an alternative land route between Lincoln and York, while the main route Ermine Street involved parties breaking up to cross the Humber in boats. As this was not always practical, the Romans saw Doncaster as an important staging post. The Roman road appears on two routes recorded in the Antonine Itinerary. The itinerary includes the same section of road between Lincoln and York and lists three stations between these two coloniae. Routes 7 and 8 (Iter VII & VIII) are entitled “the route from York to London