168 plaques with a category of Architect

19 Grove Terrace, London NW5 1PH Geoffrey Jellicoe(Architect)(Photos Taken: 25-Apr-2015)Link

5 Windsor Road, Ealing, London W5 3UL Charles Jones(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Feb-2019)Link

near Pitzhanger Manor & Gallery, Mattock Lane, Ealing, London W5 5EQ Charles Jones(Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Dec-2021)Link
Plaque Wording: {on left} Charles Jones 1830
{in centre}Fifty Yrs Surveyor and Engineer to the Ealing Local Authority from 25 May 1863 until his decease 24 Aug 1913 Lamented Regretted Circumspice
{on right}M. Inst.C.E. F.S.I. 1913

Bromley by Bow Centre, St Leonards Street, London E3 3BT William Kent(Architect)(Photos Taken: 11-Dec-2019)Link
Plaque Wording: The arch designed by Wm. Kent c.1750, came here from Northumberland House on the Embankment into the garden of Tudor House, demolished to form the park in 1900. It was renovated in 1997 to form this gateway funded by Tesco plc.

Marine Parade, Kingston SE SA 5275, Australia George Strickland Kingston(Architect)(Photos Taken: 09-Nov-2018)Link
Plaque Wording: George Strickland Kingston 1807-1880 Engineer, Architect & Statesman
G.S. Kingston arrived in SOuth AUstralia in 1836, employed as Deputy Surveyor to Colonel William Light and later became Government Architect. He was an early landowner at Lacepede Bay where on January the seventh 1858 he surveyed the first township, later named KINGSTON by Governor McDonnell. Five streets were named after his family: Charles, Cameron, Gough, Strickland and Holland. Kingston's name is also commemorated by the Hundred of Kingston, Mount Kingston and Kingston Park, a suburb of Adelaide. Despite his strong republican outlook he accepted a knighthood in 1870 for services to South Australia which included being a member of the Legislative Council and Speaker in the House of Assembly for many years. Locally he remained a generous benefactor.

3 Percival Terrace, Brighton BN2 1FA James Knowles(Architect)(Photos Taken: 01-Dec-2017)Link
Plaque Wording: James Knowles Architect and Writer lived here 1903 - 1908

20 Calthorpe Street, London WC1X 0JP William Richard Lethaby(Architect)(Photos Taken: 06-Mar-2016)Link

8 Southampton Row, London WC1B 4AP William Richard Lethaby(Architect)(Photos Taken: 14-Jun-2015)Link

2 Winchester Road, Highgate, London N6 5HW R F Mackie(Architect)(Photos Taken: 15-May-2019)Link

I have no information about R F Mackie. Please contact me if you do.

16 Redington Road, Hampstead, London, NW3 7RG Arthur H Mackmurdo(Architect)(Photos Taken: 17-Mar-2021)Link

10 Haslemere Road, Crouch End, London N8 9QX Frank Matcham(Architect)(Photos Taken: 19-Jul-2017)Link

Windrush Square, Brixton, London SW2 1EF Henry Irving (Actor)Brixton Theatre Foundation Stone (TV Film Theatre) Frank Matcham (Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Oct-2019)Link

I have no information about Brixton Theatre Foundation Stone. Please contact me if you do.

131 St Georges Road, London SE1 6HY George Myers(Architect)(Photos Taken: 09-Apr-2016)Link

67 Great Russell Street, London WC1B 3BN John Nash(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Jun-2015)Link

66 Great Russell Street, London WC1B 3BN John Nash(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Jun-2015)Link

63 Kings Road, Windsor, Berkshire SL4 2AD Alfred Young Nutt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 11-Feb-2019)Link

48 Grosvenor Square, London W1K 2HT Charles Edmund Peczenik(Architect)(Photos Taken: 06-May-2015)Link

Church Street, Isleworth, Middx TW7 4PW Arthur Joseph Penty(Architect)(Photos Taken: 24-Aug-2014)Link

2 Wildwood Terrace, London NW3 7HT Nikolaus Pevsner(Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Jun-2015)Link

182 Main Road, Gidea Park, Romford, Essex RM2 5JA Humphrey Repton(Architect)(Photos Taken: 26-Apr-2021)Link

117 Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3 6EA Halsey Ricardo(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Jul-2020)Link

11 Hanover Terrace, London NW1 4RJ Anthony Salvin(Architect)(Photos Taken: 08-Jun-2015)Link

Admirals Walk, London NW3 6RS Giles Gilbert Scott(Architect)(Photos Taken: 19-Jun-2015)Link

Chester House, Clarendon Place, London W2 2NP Giles Gilbert Scott(Architect)(Photos Taken: 14-Feb-2015)Link

6 Ellerdale Road, London NW3 6BD R. Norman Shaw(Architect)(Photos Taken: 11-Jan-2016)Link

6 Manor Place, Chislehurst, London BR7 5QH Victor Shepheard(Architect)(Photos Taken: 21-Aug-2016)Link

81 Charlotte Street, London W1T 4PP Robert Smirke(Architect)(Photos Taken: 12-Jan-2016)Link

Walpole Park, Mattock Lane, Ealing, London W5 5EQPitzhanger Manor (Stately Homes) John Soane (Architect) John Haverfield (Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Dec-2021)Link
Plaque Wording: Framed by the towering cedar of Lebanon trees is the rear view of Pitzhanger Manor House, designed by the renowned architect Sir John Soane. This park was created bewteen 1801 and 1806 as grounds for Pitzhanger Manor House. Soane worked closely with John Haverfield, a leading landscape designer from Kew, to create strong visual links between house and park.
This formal lawn and flower garden are characteristic of the Regency style, with the landscape framng views of the house and park.

St Pancras Gardens, Camley Street, London NW1 0PS John Soane(Architect)(Photos Taken: 22-Jan-2022)Link

1 Canonbury Place, Canonbury, London N1 2NG Basil Spence(Architect)(Photos Taken: 23-Oct-2016)Link

14 Cavendish Place, London W1G 9DJ George Edmund Street(Architect)(Photos Taken: 20-Feb-2016)Link

Wyldes Close, London NW11 7JB Thomas Smith Tait(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Mar-2016)Link

19 Heather Walk, Edgware HA8 9TS Ernest George Trobridge(Architect)(Photos Taken: 12-Jan-2018)Link

Old Wyldes, North End, London NW3 7HS Raymond Unwin(Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Jun-2015)Link

19 North End, London NW3 7HL Michael Ventris(Architect)(Photos Taken: 26-May-2015)Link

6 Carlton Hill, London NW8 0JY C F A Voysey(Architect)(Photos Taken: 28-Jan-2016)Link

61 New Cavendish Street, London W1G 7AR Alfred Waterhouse(Architect)(Photos Taken: 27-May-2015)Link

16 Redington Road, Hampstead, London, NW3 7RG Owen Williams(Architect)(Photos Taken: 17-Mar-2021)Link

Hampton Court Road, East Molesey KT8 9BN Christopher Wren(Architect)(Photos Taken: 09-Oct-2016)Link

2 Wren Avenue, London NW2 6UH Christopher Wren(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Sep-2016)Link

77 Great Russell Street, London WC1B 3PS Thomas Henry Wyatt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Jun-2015)Link

39 Brook Street, London W1K 4JE Jeffry Wyatville(Architect)(Photos Taken: 20-Mar-2015)Link

63 Egerton Gardens, Brompton, London SW3 2BZ Patrick Abercrombie(Architect)(Photos Taken: 14-Feb-2020)Link

Adelphi Terrace, London WC2NAdelphi Terrace (Historical London) John Adam (Architect) Robert Adam (Architect) Topham Beauclerk (Painter) Diana Beauclerk (Painter) David Garrick (Director) Richard D'Oyly Carte (Entrepreneur) Thomas Hardy (Poet) George Bernard Shaw (Author)Savage Club (Historical London)(Photos Taken: 10-Feb-2018)Link
Plaque Wording: The Adelphi This building stands on the site of Adelphi Terrace built by the brothers Adam in 1768 - 1774. Among the occupants of the Terrace were Topham and Lady Diana Beauclerk, David Garrick, Richard Doyly Carte, Thomas Hardy & George Bernard Shaw, The London School of Economics and Political Science and the Savage Club also had their premises here. LCC 1951

37 Fitzroy Square, London W1T 4HB Robert Adam(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Jun-2015)Link

41 The Uplands, Loughton, Essex, IG10 1NQ Frank Baines(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Jun-2021)Link

St Pancras New Church, Euston Road near Eversholt Street, London NW1 2BA Henry Baker(Architect)(Photos Taken: 25-Jan-2022)Link

I have no information about Henry Baker. Please contact me if you do.

St Andrews, 11 Chapel Mews, Hove BN3 1AR Charles Barry(Architect)(Photos Taken: 02-Dec-2017)Link

29 Clapham Common North Side, London SW4 0RN Charles Barry(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Apr-2016)Link

17 Savile Row, London W1S 3PN George Basevi(Architect)(Photos Taken: 05-Jun-2015)Link

Hampstead Cemetery, Fortune Green Road, London NW6 1DR Charles Bell(Architect)(Photos Taken: 24-Mar-2021)Link

43 Old Town, Clapham, London SW4 0JL John Francis Bentley(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Apr-2016)Link

109 Harley Street, London W1G 6AN George Frederick Bodley(Architect)(Photos Taken: 27-May-2015)Link

42 Clissold Crescent, Stoke Newington, London N16 9BE James Brooks(Architect)(Photos Taken: 14-Oct-2016)Link

40 Rusthall Avenue, Acton, London W4 1BP Beryl Brownsword(Architect)(Photos Taken: 26-May-2019)Link

4 Lansdowne Place, Hove BN3 1HG C A Busby(Architect)(Photos Taken: 02-Dec-2017)Link

42 Bedford Square, London WC1B 3HX William Butterfield(Architect)(Photos Taken: 03-Jun-2015)Link

32 Neal Street, Covent Garden, London WC2H 9PS Jim Cadbury-Brown(Architect)(Photos Taken: 10-Nov-2021)Link

76 Brook Street, London W1K 5EE Colen Campbell(Architect)(Photos Taken: 22-Jun-2015)Link

18 Yeomans Row, Kensington, London SW3 2AH Wells Coates(Architect)(Photos Taken: 18-Oct-2016)Link

13 Chester Terrace, London NW1 4ND C R Cockerell(Architect)(Photos Taken: 15-Jan-2016)Link

311 High Road, Loughton, Essex IG10 1AH James Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Jun-2021)Link

Kings Cross Sation, Euston Road, London N1 9AL Lewis Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 12-Jan-2016)Link

1 Bessborough Gardens, Westminster, London SW1V 2JQ Thomas Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 07-Mar-2019)Link

The Diplomat Hotel, 2 Chesham Street, London SW1X 8DT Thomas Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 24-Aug-2015)Link

13 Lewes Crescent, Brighton BN2 1FH Thomas Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 01-Dec-2017)Link

3 Lyall Street, London SW1X 8DW Thomas Cubitt(Architect)(Photos Taken: 27-Feb-2016)Link

Belgrave Square, London SW1X 8PH Robert Grosvenor (Nobleman) Thomas Grosvenor (Nobleman)Duke of Westminster (Gerald Grosvenor) (Philanthropist) Thomas Cundy (Architect) George Basevi (Architect) Thomas Cubitt (Architect)(Photos Taken: 23-Apr-2022)Link
Plaque Wording: {top left} Sir Robert Grosvenor succeeded his father as Earl Grosvenor in 1802. Educated at Harrow and Cambridge he became a member of parliament, lord-lieutenant of the County of Flint and was a renowned and enthusiastic art collector. In 1831 he was created Marquess of Westminster and was a sword carrier at the coronation of Queen Victoria in 1837. He was made a Knight of the Garter in 1842. Sir Robert Grosvenor had a vision for a grand development of Belgravia and Pimlico and directed its progress until his death in 1845. The name Belgravia comes from a Grosvenor title of Viscount Belgrave which is taken from a village of that name on the family estate in Cheshire. The plinth on which the statue stands is made of limestone quarried at Halkyn in the County of Flint on land belonging to the family.
{top right} The Grosvenor family came to England with William the Conqueror, and have held land in Cheshire since that time. In the seventeenth century Sir Thomas Grosvenor third baronet married Mary Davies a London heiress. Her dowry was part of the manor of Ebury, the land developed by their successors as Mayfair in the eighteenth century, followed by Belgravia and Pimlico in the nineteenth century. In 1979, Gerald Cavendish Grosvenor became the sixth Duke of Westminster. He commissioned this statue in 1997. The hounds on the monument are Talbot dogs introduced to this country by the Normans as hunting dogs. Now extinct, they were the ancestral stock of the modern bloodhound. Talbot dogs were added to the Grosvenor coat of arms in the seventeenth century. The gold wheatsheaf, known in heraldry as a 'garb' appeared for the first time on the coat of arms in 1398.
{bottom left - left} Under the direction of Sir Robert Grosvenor, Thomas Cundy, the Grosvenor Estate surveyor, presented the above layout to the Grosvenor Board in 1825. From Sir Robert's vision arose the elegant buildings, grand squares and colourful gardens that are now Belgravia.
{bottom left - right} The classical terraces of Belgrave Square were designed by George Basevi architect to the Haldimand Syndicate. Most of the buildings were erected under the control of the great Victorian developer Thomas Cubitt.
{bottom right} Sir Robert Grosvenor KG, first Marquess of Westminster, 1767-1845. When we build let us think we build for ever, John Ruskin.

91 Gower Street, London WC1E 6AA George Dance the Younger(Architect)(Photos Taken: 12-Jan-2016)Link

Hampstead Cemetery, Fortune Green Road, London NW6 1DR Cyril Farey(Architect)(Photos Taken: 20-Mar-2021)Link

21 Cromwell Road, London SW7 2JB Charles James Freake(Architect)(Photos Taken: 25-Feb-2016)Link

Kensal House, Ladbroke Grove, North Kensington, London W10 5BQKensal House (Historical London) Maxwell Fry (Architect)(Photos Taken: 27-Apr-2019)Link
Plaque Wording: Designed by the eminent Architect Maxwell Fry in 1937, Kensal House was hailed at the time as the first "modern" housing scheme in Britain.
Kensal House forged new frontiers for social housing in several innovative ways. Built by the Gas, Light and Coke Company to house its work force and their families, it was the British attempt to produce a self-contained and self-supporting community. With its own nursery and residents social club, containing sewing rooms and workshops, the fame of Kensal House spread far and wide.
Kensal House was also built as a practical demonstration of the economic use of gas, the comprehensive use of which throughout the flats was included in the weekly rent of 11s 6d.
Kensal House is now a Grade II Listed Building and in 1991/1992 was provided with much needed environmental and security improvements with monies provided under the Governments "Estate Action" programme and by the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea.
Ten years later, modernisation works were carried out in 2001/02 funded by the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. These works provided residents with new double glazed windows, new kitchens, new insulated roofs and large scale concrete repairs were undertaken to the building structure.

58 Grove Park Terrace, London W4 3QE Joseph Michael Gandy(Architect)(Photos Taken: 29-May-2015)Link

17 Bartholomew Street, Southwark, SE1 4AJ Ernest George(Architect)(Photos Taken: 09-Jul-2017)Link

50 Cadogan Square, Chelsea, London SW1X 0JW Ernest George(Architect)(Photos Taken: 12-May-2019)Link

24 Alexander Square, London SW3 2AU George Godwin(Architect)(Photos Taken: 11-Jun-2015)Link

Chalk Farm Station, Adelaide Road, Chalk Farm, London NW3 2BP Leslie Green (Architect) Charles Tyson Yerkes (Entrepreneur)(Photos Taken: 14-Feb-2022)Link
Plaque Wording: Heritage Information Chalk Farm Station Architect: Leslie Green 1907 The station opened on 22 June 1907 on the Golders Green branch of the Charing Cross, Edgware & Hampstead Railway, one of the lines that were part of the Underground Electric Railways of London (UERL) group. Formed by the flamboyant American financier Charles Tyson Yerkes, he was determined that the UERL stations should all have a similar look - an early "corporate identity". One way to do this was to use the same architect Leslie Green, for all the group's stations.
The station is a fine example of Green's architecture, a two storey structure with its multiple identical arches and the red glazed terracotta façade. It is believed to be the longest street frontage of the original stations. The terracotta was made by the Burmantofts Fireclay Company in Leeds, West Yorkshire. The station was designed as a 'plinth' that would allow the construction of a building above - this has never happened here. Inside the station, at street level, there are fine examples of the green "pomegranate" design relief tiles. Lower down, and at platform level is the red and cream ceramic tile design. Each of the UERL tube station platform designs had a unique coloured pattern tile design. This was intended to allow regular passengers to recognise their stop. The station, refurbished several times, still has many of the original design features.

12 Newton Grove, Chiswick, London W4 1LB Tom Greeves(Architect)(Photos Taken: 23-May-2018)Link

10 Alexander Square, Kensington, London SW3 2AY Herbert Gribble(Architect)(Photos Taken: 06-Jul-2020)Link

27 Sumner Place, London SW7 3NT Joseph Aloysius Hansom(Architect)(Photos Taken: 25-Feb-2016)Link

39 Duke Street, Marylebone, London W1U 1LP Henry Holland(Architect)(Photos Taken: 15-Jun-2020)Link

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