Marot settled in The Hague and collaborated with the Leiden architect Jacob Roman on the design of William and Mary's palace and garden, Het Loo, near Apeldoorn in the 1690s, and remodelled the audience-chamber in the Binnenhof, The Hague (1695–8). He accompanied William and Mary to England in 1688, where he appears to have designed part of the gardens (Grand Parterre) and perhaps some of the interiors at Hampton Court Palace, Mddx. (1689–98) but his precise role is unclear. His name has been associated with work at Boughton House, Northants, Montagu House, London, and Petworth House, Sussex (all c.1689–96), while Schomberg House, Pall Mall, London (c.1698), appears to owe much to his style, although documentary evidence is lacking. He enlarged Huis ten Bosch, near The Hague (1734–9), and built the Huis Schuylenburch (1715), Huis Wassenaer-Obdam (1716–17), a new wing of the Stadhuis (Town Hall) (1734–5), and Huis Huguetan (1734–7), all in The Hague. He was assisted for many years by his son, Daniel Marot the Younger (1695–1769).
Placzek (ed.) (1982);
Rosenberg Slive, & and Ter Kuile (1977);
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