Though I'm no expert on Britannics interiors, I have read that she was brought back to H & W to be fitted out and then was RE-called back into service causing them to try to rapidly undo the work they had started. So, there in lies the mystery... how far did they get in that week and how far did they get stripping her the three days they had before she had to return to service. I think there was actually quite a bit done to the interior design of the public rooms as not a lot has surfaced in terms of finding these fittings in warehouses etc.I was watching a fascinating programme on the BBC commemorating the 100th anniversary of the sinking. On it they interviewed a gentleman whose grandmother was Sheila Macbeth, a nurse who survived. A sailor presented her with a piece of a chair that was floating in the water which she kept for the rest of her life. Her grandson now owns that relic. The piece is clearly from a chair from the a la carte restaurant, the design and carvings identical to those on Olympic and Titanic. I was always under the impression that Britannic sailed in a unfinished state, very utilitarian with no fancy fixtures or fittings onboard. Would this piece of chair indicate that she did in fact sail with some of her interiors/furniture installed? Maybe for the officer classes of the servicemen?