The Regency Country House: From the Archives of Country Life

The Regency Country House From the Archives of Country Life This latest volume in the acclaimed Country Life series examines the English country house from to looking in turn at the buildings associated with the Prince Regent himself from Brighton

  • Title: The Regency Country House: From the Archives of Country Life
  • Author: John Martin Robinson
  • ISBN: 9781845130534
  • Page: 200
  • Format: Hardcover
  • This latest volume in the acclaimed Country Life series examines the English country house from 1800 to 1830, looking in turn at the buildings associated with the Prince Regent himself, from Brighton Pavilion to Buckingham Palace at the houses of the aristocracy, such as Eastnor Castle and Goodwood and at the homes of the gentry, including Southill in Befordshire and LusThis latest volume in the acclaimed Country Life series examines the English country house from 1800 to 1830, looking in turn at the buildings associated with the Prince Regent himself, from Brighton Pavilion to Buckingham Palace at the houses of the aristocracy, such as Eastnor Castle and Goodwood and at the homes of the gentry, including Southill in Befordshire and Luscombe in Devon The architects whose work is featured include the Wyatt dynasty, Henry Holland, John Nash, C R Cockerell, Robert Smirke, William Wilkins, Thomas Hopper, Humphrey Repton, and Sir John Soane The book also looks at important architectural themes of the period, from the development of the Greco Roman style to the Gothic Revival and Picturesque.

    • ↠ The Regency Country House: From the Archives of Country Life || ☆ PDF Read by ☆ John Martin Robinson
      200 John Martin Robinson
    • thumbnail Title: ↠ The Regency Country House: From the Archives of Country Life || ☆ PDF Read by ☆ John Martin Robinson
      Posted by:John Martin Robinson
      Published :2018-08-02T07:12:37+00:00

    1 thought on “The Regency Country House: From the Archives of Country Life”

    1. Lovely images, provide understanding while reading historic fiction. Excellent history and context for English architecture, if occasional scathing commentary on the fates of the historic properties or their contents. Surprised at the number of retrofit properties to make them look older, make a statement of wealth and status. Also surprised the amount of ton with close commercial ties.Glad Cora Lee recommended as reference read!

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