If you interested in learning more about antique clocks, go to The Antiquarian Horological Society.
From their website:
The Antiquarian Horological Society (AHS) is a learned society formed in 1953. It exists to encourage the study of all matters relating to the art and history of time measurement, to foster and disseminate original research, and to encourage the preservation of examples of the horological and allied arts. In order to achieve its aims, the AHS hosts meetings, talks and events around the UK and overseas; publishes a range of specialist books as well as a quarterly journal, Antiquarian Horology; and supports education, conservation and historical research through a series of bursaries, prizes and awards. It also runs special-interest groups on wristwatches, electric timekeeping and public clocks.
A website for scholarly articles on furniture &c. would be the Furniture History Society.
From their website:
The Furniture History Society has over 1300 members in the United Kingdom and throughout the world. Distinguished scholars in Britain and elsewhere are members of the Society and many of them contribute to the Society's publications and become actively involved in its events. The membership comprises numerous museums, libraries and other institutions as well as curators, conservators, lecturers, dealers, auctioneers, architects, designers, collectors and furniture enthusiasts. Members receive the regular publications of the Society and are entitled to attend any of the various lectures or symposia held throughout the year and participate in special visits, study weekends or tours, subject to availability of places.
And my dear friend Millicent has some great furniture and accessories.
From her website:
M. Ford Creech Antiques specializes in 17th, 18th and early 19th century furniture and accessories. Each piece is carefully selected in regard to quality, condition and uniqueness. Although the concentration is predominately British, the firm also offers a small selection of Continental antique furniture. The decorative arts include ceramics (early Chinese, Chinese export, early continental and English to 1800); a good selection of 17th - early 19th British silver, including flatware, hollowware and accessories; and a small collection of late 19th / early 20th century tribal rugs.