148 relations: Adolf Loos, Alex Gordon (architect), Alexander Beresford Hope, Alfred Waterhouse, Andrea Palladio, Angela Brady, Architects (Registration) Acts, 1931 to 1938, Architects Act 1997, Architects Registration Board, Architects' Journal, Architects' Registration Council of the United Kingdom, Architectural design competition, Architectural education in the United Kingdom, Architectural Review, Aston Webb, Banister Fletcher (junior), Basil Spence, Board of Architectural Education, Building regulations in the United Kingdom, Charles Barry Jr., Charles Herbert Aslin, Charles Holden, Charles Robert Cockerell, Chartered (professional), Chartered architect, Chartered Institute of Architectural Technologists, Chartered Institute of Building, Construction Industry Council, Country Life (magazine), David Rock (architect), Decimus Burton, Denys Lasdun, Donald Gibson (architect), Edward Bainbridge Copnall, Edward I'Anson, Edwin Lutyens, Eric de Maré, Eric Gill, Eric Lyons, Ernő Goldfinger, Ernest George, Ernest Newton, European Single Market, Ewan Christian, Francis Penrose, Frank Duffy (architect), Fred Pooley, Gareth Hoskins, George Aitchison, George Edmund Street, ..., George Ferguson (politician), George Gilbert Scott, George Grey Wornum, George V, Giles Gilbert Scott, Great Shelford, Guy Dawber, Harry Stuart Goodhart-Rendel, Henry Hare, Horace Jones (architect), Housing Grants, Construction and Regeneration Act 1996, Howard Colvin, Howard Robertson (architect), Internet Archive, James Woodford, Jane Duncan (architect), Joan Hassall, John Alfred Gotch, John Belcher (architect), John Buonarotti Papworth, John Macvicar Anderson, John Maltby, John Tallis, John Whichcord Jr., John William Simpson, Joint Contracts Tribunal, Latin, Legal person, Leonard Stokes, Lion Gate, Lionel Bailey Budden, Lionel Brett, 4th Viscount Esher, Listed building, Marco Goldschmied, Mary of Teck, Marylebone, Maxwell Hutchinson, Michael Manser, Michael Waterhouse, Morgan Arcade, Murder of Stephen Lawrence, Mycenae, National Building Specification, Netherlands, Newark-on-Trent, Newcastle upon Tyne, Northumbria University, Nottingham Trent University, Owen Luder, Paul Waterhouse, Percy Thomas, Peter Shepheard, Philip Hardwick, Portland Place, Post-nominal letters, Professional association, Raymond Unwin, Reform of Architects Registration, Reginald Blomfield, Registration of architects in the United Kingdom, RIBA European Award, RIBA House of the Year, RIBA International Award, RIBA Journal, RIBA Knowledge Communities, RIBA President's Medals Students Award, RIBA Product Selector, Richard MacCormac, Robert Matthew, Rod Hackney, Royal charter, Royal Gold Medal, Royal Incorporation of Architects in Scotland, Royal Society of Architects in Wales, Royal Society of Ulster Architects, Ruth Reed, Stephen Hodder, Stirling Prize, Sunand Prasad, Superbrands, Thomas Allom, Thomas de Grey, 2nd Earl de Grey, Thomas Edward Collcutt, Thomas Henry Wyatt, Thomas Leverton Donaldson, University of Liverpool School of Architecture, University of Reading, Victoria and Albert Museum, Walter Tapper, William Adams Nicholson, William Donthorne, William Emerson (British architect), William Henry Ansell, William Holford, Baron Holford, William IV of the United Kingdom, William Tite, World War II, Wright & Wright Architects. Expand index (98 more) » « Shrink index
Adolf Franz Karl Viktor Maria Loos (10 December 1870 – 23 August 1933) was an Austrian and Czech architect and influential European theorist of modern architecture.
Sir Alexander John (Alex) Gordon, CBE (1917–1999) was a Welsh architect.
Sir Alexander James Beresford Beresford Hope PC (25 January 1820 – 20 October 1887), known as Alexander Hope until 1854 (and also known as A. J. B. Hope until 1854 and as A. J. B. Beresford Hope from 1854 onwards), was a British author and Conservative politician.
Alfred Waterhouse (19 July 1830 – 22 August 1905) was an English architect, particularly associated with the Victorian Gothic Revival architecture.
Andrea Palladio (30 November 1508 – 19 August 1580) was an Italian architect active in the Republic of Venice.
Angela Brady is an Irish born architect and has lived in London for over 25 years.
The Architects (Registration) Acts, 1931 to 1938 is the statutory citation for three Acts of the United Kingdom Parliament, namely.
The Architects Act 1997 (c. 22) is the consolidating Act of the Parliament of the United Kingdom for the keeping and publishing of the statutory Register of Architects by the Architects Registration Board.
The Architects Registration Board (ARB) is the statutory body for the registration of architects in the United Kingdom.
The Architects' Journal is an architectural magazine published in London by Metropolis International.
Under an Act passed by the UK Parliament in 1931, there was established an Architects' Registration Council of the United Kingdom (ARCUK), referred to in the Act as "the Council".
An architectural design competition is a type of competition in which an organization that intends on constructing a new building invites architects to submit design proposals.
After nearly a century of endeavour and negotiation which had been led by the Royal Institute of British Architects, a statutory Board of Architectural Education was formed under the Architects (Registration) Act, 1931.
The Architectural Review is a monthly international architectural magazine.
Sir Aston Webb (22 May 1849 – 21 August 1930) was an English architect who designed the principal facade of Buckingham Palace and the main building of the Victoria and Albert Museum, among other major works around England, many of them in partnership with Ingress Bell.
Sir Banister Flight Fletcher (15 February 1866, London – 17 August 1953, London) was an English architect and architectural historian, as was his father, also named Banister Fletcher.
Sir Basil Urwin Spence, OM, OBE, RA (13 August 1907 – 19 November 1976) was a Scottish architect, most notably associated with Coventry Cathedral in England and the Beehive in New Zealand, but also responsible for numerous other buildings in the Modernist/Brutalist style.
The Board of Architectural Education is no longer appointed.
The UK's Building regulations are statutory instruments that seek to ensure that the policies set out in the relevant legislation are carried out.
Charles Barry Jr. (1823–1900) was an English architect of the mid-late 19th century, and eldest son of Sir Charles Barry.
Charles Herbert Aslin (15 December 1893 – 18 April 1959) was a British architect.
Charles Henry Holden Litt.D, FRIBA, MRTPI, RDI (12 May 1875 – 1 May 1960) was a Bolton-born English architect best known for designing many London Underground stations during the 1920s and 1930s, for Bristol Central Library, the Underground Electric Railways Company of London's headquarters at 55 Broadway and for the University of London's Senate House.
Charles Robert Cockerell (27 April 1788 – 17 September 1863) was an English architect, archaeologist, and writer.
A Chartered professional is a person who has gained a specific level of skill or competence in a particular field of work, which has been recognised by the award of a formal credential by a relevant professional organization.
A chartered architect in the United Kingdom is a corporate member of one or more of the following architects' professional bodies.
The Chartered Institute of Architectural Technologists (CIAT) is the qualifying body for architectural technology, primarily in the United Kingdom but also internationally.
The Chartered Institute of Building (CIOB), is a worldwide professional body that represents construction and property professionals who work within the built environment.
The Construction Industry Council (CIC) is the representative forum for professional bodies, research organisations and specialist business associations in the United Kingdom construction industry.
Country Life is a British weekly perfect-bound, glossy magazine, based in London at 110 Southwark Street (until March 2016 when it became based in Farnborough, Hampshire), and owned by Time Inc UK.
David Rock (born in Sunderland,1929) is an English architect and graphic designer, twice RIBA vice-president (1986-87 & 1995-97) and RIBA president (1997–99).
Decimus Burton (30 September 1800 – 14 December 1881) was one of the foremost English architects of the 19th century.
Sir Denys Louis Lasdun, CH, CBE (8 September 1914, Kensington, London – 11 January 2001, Fulham, London) was an eminent English architect, the son of Nathan Lasdun 1879-1920, and Julie (née Abrahams 1884-1963).
Sir Donald Edward Evelyn Gibson CBE was Coventry’s first City Architect and Planning Officer, from 1938-1954; most famous for the postwar redevelopment of Coventry city centre following the Coventry Blitz.
Edward Bainbridge Copnall MBE (29 August 1903 – 18 October 1973) was a British sculptor and painter.
Edward I'Anson (1812–1888) was an English architect who was president of both the Royal Institute of British Architects and the Surveyors' Institution.
Sir Edwin Landseer Lutyens, (29 March 1869 – 1 January 1944) was an English architect known for imaginatively adapting traditional architectural styles to the requirements of his era.
Eric de Maré (1910 in London – 2002) was a British photographer and author, described as one of the greatest British architectural photographers.
Arthur Eric Rowton Gill (22 February 1882 – 17 November 1940) was an English sculptor, typeface designer, and printmaker, who was associated with the Arts and Crafts movement.
Eric Alfred Lyons CBE (1912–1980) was a British designer and architect.
Ernő Goldfinger (11 September 1902 – 15 November 1987) was a Hungarian-born architect and designer of furniture.
Sir Ernest George RA (13 Jun 1839–1922) was an English architect, landscape and architectural watercolour painter, and etcher.
Ernest Newton (12 September 1856 – 25 January 1922) was an English architect and President of Royal Institute of British Architects.
The European Single Market, Internal Market or Common Market is a single market which seeks to guarantee the free movement of goods, capital, services, and labour – the "four freedoms" – within the European Union (EU).
Ewan Christian (1814–95) was a British architect.
Francis Cranmer Penrose FRS (29 October 1817 – 15 February 1903) was an English rower, architect, archaeologist and astronomer.
Francis Cuthbert "Frank" Duffy CBE (born 3 September 1940) is a British architect, a founder of DEGW, the international architectural and design practice best known for office design and workplace strategy and, more recently for advanced thinking on the programming of educational and arts facilities.
Fred Bernard Pooley CBE (18 April 1916 – 11 March 1998) is best known as the county architect of Buckinghamshire, and his futuristic monorail proposals for a new town in north Bucks that eventually became Milton Keynes.
Gareth Dale Hoskins OBE (15 April 1967 – 9 January 2016) was a Scottish architect.
George Aitchison Jr.
George Edmund Street (20 June 1824 – 18 December 1881), also known as G. E. Street, was an English architect, born at Woodford in Essex.
George Robin Paget Ferguson CBE, PPRIBA, RWA (born 22 March 1947) is a British politician, former architect and entrepreneur, who served as the first elected Mayor of Bristol from 2012 to 2016.
Sir George Gilbert Scott (13 July 1811 – 27 March 1878), styled Sir Gilbert Scott, was a prolific English Gothic revival architect, chiefly associated with the design, building and renovation of churches and cathedrals, although he started his career as a leading designer of workhouses.
George Grey Wornum (17 April 1888 – 11 June 1957) was a British architect.
George V (George Frederick Ernest Albert; 3 June 1865 – 20 January 1936) was King of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions, and Emperor of India, from 6 May 1910 until his death in 1936.
Sir Giles Gilbert Scott (9 November 1880 – 8 February 1960) was an English architect known for his work on Liverpool Cathedral, Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford, Cambridge University Library, Waterloo Bridge and Battersea Power Station and designing the iconic red telephone box.
Great Shelford is a village located approximately to the south of Cambridge, in the county of Cambridgeshire, in eastern England.
Sir Edward Guy Dawber, RA (King's Lynn, 3 August 1861 – London, 24 April 1938) was an English architect working in the late Arts and Crafts style, whose work is particularly associated with the Cotswolds.
Harry Stuart Goodhart-Rendel (1887, Cambridge – 1959, Westminster, London) was an English architect, writer and musician.
Henry Thomas Hare (1861–1921) was an English architect who was born in Scarborough, Yorkshire and designed numerous public buildings in Britain.
Sir Horace Jones (20 May 1819 – 21 May 1887) was an English architect particularly noted for his work as Architect and Surveyor to the City of London from 1864 until his death.
The Housing Grants, Construction and Regeneration Act 1996 is an Act of Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Sir Howard Montagu Colvin, CVO, CBE, FBA, FRHistS, FSA (15 October 1919 – 27 December 2007) was a British architectural historian who produced two of the most outstanding works of scholarship in his field: A Biographical Dictionary of British Architects, 1600–1840 and The History of the King's Works.
Sir Howard Morley Robertson MC RA (16 August 1888 – 5 May 1963) was an American-born British architect, President of the Royal Institute of British Architects from 1952 to 1954 and a Royal Academician.
The Internet Archive is a San Francisco–based nonprofit digital library with the stated mission of "universal access to all knowledge." It provides free public access to collections of digitized materials, including websites, software applications/games, music, movies/videos, moving images, and nearly three million public-domain books.
James Arthur Woodford (1893–1976) was an English sculptor.
Jane Duncan (born 7 July 1953) is a British chartered architect, based in Buckinghamshire.
Joan Hassall (3 March 1906 – 6 March 1988) was a wood engraver and book illustrator.
John Alfred Gotch (28 September 1852, Kettering, Northamptonshire – 17 January 1942, Kettering, Northamptonshire) was a noted English architect and architectural historian.
John Belcher (London 10 July 1841 – 8 November 1913 London) was an English architect and musician.
John Buonarotti Papworth (London 24 January 1775 – 16 June 1847 Little Paxton, Huntingdonshire) was a prolific architect, artist and a founder member of the Royal Institute of British Architects.
John Macvicar Anderson (11 July 1835 – 9 June 1915) was a Scottish architect.
John Maltby (born 1936 in Lincolnshire) is a distinguished English sculptor and studio potter.
John Tallis (7 November 1817 – 3 June 1876) was an English cartographic publisher.
John Whichcord, Jr. (11 November 1823 – 9 January 1885) was an English architect, who designed several office buildings in London and, also, the Grand Hotel in Brighton.
Sir John William Simpson KBE FRIBA (9 August 1858 – 30 March 1933) was an English architect and President of the Royal Institute of British Architects from 1919 to 1921.
The Joint Contracts Tribunal, also known as the JCT, produces standard forms of contract for construction, guidance notes and other standard documentation for use in the construction industry.
Latin (Latin: lingua latīna) is a classical language belonging to the Italic branch of the Indo-European languages.
A legal person (in legal contexts often simply person, less ambiguously legal entity) is any human or non-human entity, in other words, any human being, firm, or government agency that is recognized as having privileges and obligations, such as having the ability to enter into contracts, to sue, and to be sued.
Leonard Aloysius Scott Stokes (1858 – 25 December 1925) was an English architect.
The Lion Gate was the main entrance of the Bronze Age citadel of Mycenae, southern Greece.
Lionel Bailey Budden FRIBA (1887, West Derby, Liverpool – 21 July 1956, Wirral Peninsula, Cheshire) was an English architect.
Lionel Gordon Baliol Brett, 4th Viscount Esher, 4th Baron Esher CBE (18 July 1913 – 9 July 2004) was a British peer, architect and town-planner.
A listed building, or listed structure, is one that has been placed on one of the four statutory lists maintained by Historic England in England, Historic Environment Scotland in Scotland, Cadw in Wales, and the Northern Ireland Environment Agency in Northern Ireland.
Marco Goldschmied (born 1944) is an architect best known as co-founder and managing director of Richard Rogers Partnership.
Mary of Teck (Victoria Mary Augusta Louise Olga Pauline Claudine Agnes; 26 May 1867 – 24 March 1953) was Queen consort of the United Kingdom and the British Dominions and Empress of India as the wife of King George V. Although technically a princess of Teck, in the Kingdom of Württemberg, she was born and raised in England.
Marylebone (or, both appropriate for the Parish Church of St. Marylebone,,, or) is an affluent inner-city area of central London, England, located within the City of Westminster and part of the West End.
John Maxwell Hutchinson (born 3 December 1948) is an English architect, broadcaster, and Anglican deacon.
Michael Manser (23 March 1929 – 8 June 2016) was a British architect.
Captain Michael Theodore Waterhouse CBE (1888–1968) was a British architect.
The Morgan Arcade is a shopping arcade in Cardiff, South Wales.
Stephen Lawrence (13 September 1974 – 22 April 1993) was a black British teenager from Plumstead, south east London, who was murdered in a racially motivated attack while waiting for a bus in Well Hall, Eltham on the evening of 22 April 1993.
Mycenae (Greek: Μυκῆναι Mykēnai or Μυκήνη Mykēnē) is an archaeological site near Mykines in Argolis, north-eastern Peloponnese, Greece.
NBS is a UK-based system of construction specification used by architects and other building professionals to describe the materials, standards and workmanship of a construction project.
The Netherlands (Nederland), often referred to as Holland, is a country located mostly in Western Europe with a population of seventeen million.
Newark-on-Trent or Newark is a market town and civil parish in the Newark and Sherwood district of the county of Nottinghamshire, in the East Midlands of England.
Newcastle upon Tyne, commonly known as Newcastle, is a city in Tyne and Wear, North East England, 103 miles (166 km) south of Edinburgh and 277 miles (446 km) north of London on the northern bank of the River Tyne, from the North Sea.
Northumbria University, officially the University of Northumbria at Newcastle, is a university located in Newcastle upon Tyne in the North East of England.
Nottingham Trent University (NTU) is a public research university in Nottingham, England.
Owen Luder, (b. 7 August 1928) is an English architect who designed a number of notable and sometimes controversial buildings in the United Kingdom in the 1960s and 1970s, many now demolished.
Paul Waterhouse, (29 October 1861 – 19 December 1924), was a British architect.
Sir Percy Edward Thomas OBE (13 September 1883 – 19 August 1969) was an English architect based in Wales for the majority of his life.
Sir Peter Faulkner Shepheard (11 November 1913 – 11 April 2002) was a British architect and landscape architect.
Philip Hardwick (15 June 1792 in London – 28 December 1870) was an English architect, particularly associated with railway stations and warehouses in London and elsewhere.
Portland Place is a street in the Marylebone district of central London.
Post-nominal letters, also called post-nominal initials, post-nominal titles or designatory letters, are letters placed after a person's name to indicate that that individual holds a position, academic degree, accreditation, office, military decoration, or honour, or is a member of a religious institute or fraternity.
A professional association (also called a professional body, professional organization, or professional society) is usually a nonprofit organization seeking to further a particular profession, the interests of individuals engaged in that profession and the public interest.
Sir Raymond Unwin (2 November 1863 – 29 June 1940) was a prominent and influential English engineer, architect and town planner, with an emphasis on improvements in working class housing.
"Reform of Architects Registration" was the title of a UK government consultation paper dated 19 July 1994 which was issued by the Department of the Environment.
Sir Reginald Theodore Blomfield (20 December 1856 – 27 December 1942) was a prolific British architect, garden designer and author of the Victorian and Edwardian period.
In the United Kingdom, the Architects Act 1997 imposes restrictions on the use of the name, style or title "architect" in connection with a business or a professional practice, and for that purpose requires a statutory Register of Architects to be maintained.
RIBA European Awards are part of an award program by the Royal Institute of British Architects.
The RIBA House of the Year, formerly the Manser Medal Includes list of winners 2001-2014 is an award given annually by the Royal Institute of British Architects for "the best new house designed by an architect in the UK".
RIBA International Awards are part of an awards program operated by the Royal Institute of British Architects, also encompassing the Stirling Prize and the European Award.The RIBA International Award rewards "the excellent work being done by RIBA members around the world".
The RIBA Journal is the official publication of the Royal Institute of British Architects, based in London.
The RIBA Knowledge Communities are web supported interdisciplinary groups.
The RIBA President's Medals are prestigious architecture awards granted to graduating students of architecture worldwide.
The RIBA Product Selector is a publication of construction product manufacturers and advisory organisations used by architects and other construction industry professionals to specify building products.
Sir Richard Cornelius MacCormac CBE, PPRIBA, FRSA, RA (3 September 1938 – 26 July 2014), was a modernist English architect and the founder of MJP Architects.
Sir Robert Hogg Matthew, OBE FRIBA FRSE (1906–1975) was a Scottish architect and a leading proponent of modernism.
Dr Roderick Peter Hackney (born 3 March 1942), better known as Rod Hackney, is a British architect and past president of the Royal Institute of British Architects and International Union of Architects.
A royal charter is a formal document issued by a monarch as letters patent, granting a right or power to an individual or a body corporate.
The Royal Gold Medal for architecture is awarded annually by the Royal Institute of British Architects on behalf of the British monarch, in recognition of an individual's or group's substantial contribution to international architecture.
The Royal Incorporation of Architects in Scotland (RIAS) is the professional body for architects in Scotland.
The Royal Society of Architects in Wales (RSAW) is the Wales region of the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).
The Royal Society of Ulster Architects (RSUA) is the professional body for registered architects in Northern Ireland.
Ruth Reed is a British architect and was the first woman to be elected president of the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA) 2009-2011.
Stephen Hodder, MBE (born 1956) is an English architect who won the RIBA's Stirling Prize in 1996.
The Royal Institute of British Architects Stirling Prize is a British prize for excellence in architecture.
Sunand Prasad PhD (born 1950, in Sevagram, India) is a British architect and senior partner of architectural practice Penoyre & Prasad LLP, a multi sectoral practice with an internationally recognised profile in health, education and civic buildings.
The Superbrands organization publishes surveys related to brands.
Thomas Allom (13 March 1804 – 21 October 1872) was an English architect, artist, and topographical illustrator.
Thomas Philip de Grey, 2nd Earl de Grey, 3rd Baron Grantham and 6th Baron Lucas, KG, PC, FRS (8 December 1781 – 14 November 1859), known as The Lord Grantham from 1786 to 1833, was a British Tory statesman of the 19th century.
Thomas Edward Collcutt (16 March 1840 – 7 October 1924) was an English architect in the Victorian era who designed several important buildings in London including the Savoy Hotel, Lloyd's Register of Shipping and the Palace Theatre.
Thomas Henry Wyatt (9 May 1807 – 5 August 1880) was an Anglo-Irish architect.
Thomas Leverton Donaldson (19 October 1795 – 1 August 1885) was a British architect, notable as a pioneer in architectural education, as a co-founder and President of the Royal Institute of British Architects and a winner of the RIBA Royal Gold Medal.
The School of Architecture is an architecture school in Liverpool, England, and part of the University of Liverpool.
The University of Reading is a public university located in Reading, Berkshire, England.
The Victoria and Albert Museum (often abbreviated as the V&A) in London is the world's largest museum of decorative arts and design, housing a permanent collection of over 2.3 million objects.
Sir Walter John Tapper (21 April 1861 – 21 September 1935) was a British architect known for his work in the Gothic Revival style and a number of church buildings.
William Adams Nicholson (1803–1853) was an English architect who worked in Lincoln and was a founding member of the Royal Institute of British Architects.
William John Donthorn (1799–1859) was a notable early 19th-century English architect, and one of the founders of what became the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA).
Sir William Emerson (3 December 1843 – 26 December 1924) was a British architect, who remained President of the Royal Institute of British Architects (RIBA), 1899 to 1902, and worked extensively in India.
William Henry Ansell (23 November 1872 – 11 February 1959) was a British architect and engraver.
William Graham Holford, Baron Holford (22 March 1907 – 17 October 1975) was a British architect and town planner.
William IV (William Henry; 21 August 1765 – 20 June 1837) was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and King of Hanover from 26 June 1830 until his death in 1837.
Sir William Tite (February 1798 – 20 April 1873) was an English architect who served as President of the Royal Institute of British Architects.
World War II (often abbreviated to WWII or WW2), also known as the Second World War, was a global war that lasted from 1939 to 1945, although conflicts reflecting the ideological clash between what would become the Allied and Axis blocs began earlier.
Wright & Wright Architects is a British architectural firm, founded in 1994 by Sandy and Clare Wright MBE.
ARIBA, Associate of the Royal Institute of British Architects, British Architectural Library, F.R.I.B.A., FRIBA, Fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects, Hon FRIBA, Honorary Fellow of the Royal Institute of British Architects, Institute of British Architects, Licentiate of the Royal British Institute of Architects, Licentiate of the Royal Institute of British Architects, R.I.B.A., RIBA, RIBA Book Distribution, RIBA Book Distribution Service, RIBA Bookshops, RIBA Enterprises, RIBA Publishing, Royal British Institute of Architects, Royal Institute of British Architects Collections, Royal Institute of British Architecture, Royal Institution of British Architects, Royal institute of british architects.