I think that's the word for it anyway.
Here's what I thought was MOST interesting in the Victorian Turkish Bath site: it was created as a pet-project by a retired librarian. He was so interested in the idea of the Victorian Turkish Bath that he not only dedicated himself (and his time spent in retirement) to chronicling this un-chronicled topic, he even went so far as to earn a Master's Degree in order to do it better!
That's love, folks.
The site itself is somewhat dated--considering it was launched in 1999, it's no surprise. Some pages have updates from 2012, but the running page copyright on the bottom left hand side says 1999-2011. I found elsewhere (and then eventually through the site) that Mr. Shifrin gave a talk about the baths as recently as June 2012, so he remains active in the discussion.
Although dated, I didn't find the site that difficult to navigate, although it is visually VERY busy. The left hand column stays the same, providing master navigational options, while the right-hand column changes depending on your choices. I suppose Victorian Turkish Baths functions as a hub--a place where I can get all the information I might need to be informed on the Victorian Turkish bath. The wikipedia entry for Turkish bath cites victorianturkishbaths.org, but only for a count of how many baths still exist. The site doesn't even get a complete works cited entry, nor does it fall under the "External Links" section. Wikipedia is not giving our friend Mr. Shifrin a lot of love . . .
Best Clip relating to a Turkish Bath I could think of: