883 relations: A316 road, Abingdon County Hall Museum, Abingdon-on-Thames, Aerial telescope, Aldwych, Algernon May, Alison Kelly (art historian), All Hallows Lombard Street, All Hallows, Bread Street, All Hallows, Twickenham, All Saints Church, Kingston upon Thames, All Saints' Church, Northampton, All Souls College, Oxford, All-Hallows-the-Great, All-Hallows-the-Less, Althorp, American Beauty (Ferber novel), Amesbury School, Andrea Palladio, Andrew Taylor (architect), Andrew Thomas Turton Peterson, Anglo-Saxon London, Anna Lee, Anne Greene, Appleby Magna, Arc length, Architect, Architects and Engineers Building, Architectural drawing, Architecture in early modern Scotland, Architecture of cathedrals and great churches, Architecture of England, Architecture of Liverpool, Architecture of London, Architecture of Manchester, Architecture of Scotland, Architecture of the medieval cathedrals of England, Architecture of the Netherlands, Architecture of the United Kingdom, Architecture of the United States, Architecture of Wales, Art Nouveau, Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo, Ashmolean Museum, Asimov's Biographical Encyclopedia of Science and Technology, Aspley Guise, Augustus Pugin, Bank of England £50 note, Bank of England note issues, Banknotes of the pound sterling, ..., Banqueting House, Whitehall, Baroque architecture, Baroque! From St Peter's to St Paul's, Barry Dock Offices, Bartholomew Lane, Bastard brothers, Batty Langley, Baylis House, Belfast, Prince Edward Island, Bell, Belton House, Benjamin Bastard, Bentalls, Bishop of London, Bishop's Palace, Lichfield, Blandford Forum, Blenheim Palace, Blood substitute, Bolection, Boone's Chapel, Box pew, Brattle Street Church, Bread Street, Brentwood Cathedral, Bridewell Palace, Brief Lives (play), British Rail Class 60, Broad Street, Oxford, Burley, Rutland, Burlington House, Burnham-on-Sea, Burning of Parliament, Bushy Park, Caius Gabriel Cibber, Cambridge Medical School building, Campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Canary Wharf, Cannon Street station, Capriccio of the City of London, Carlisle House, Soho, Castle Baynard, Cemetery, Chad Varah, Chandos Wren-Hoskyns, Chapel of Brasenose College, Oxford, Charles Bulfinch, Charles Churchill (British Army officer, born 1656), Charles Henry Bellenden Ker, Charles Herbert Reilly, Charles Holden, Charles II of England, Charles Pravaz, Charles Scarborough, Chelsea College (17th century), Chelsea, London, Chevening, Chichester Cathedral, Christ Church Greyfriars, Christ Church, Oxford, Christ Church, Philadelphia, Christ Church, Spitalfields, Christiaan Huygens, Christopher, Christopher Kempster, Christopher Wren (priest), Christopher Wren Jr., Church architecture of England, Church of Holy Trinity, Hotwells, Church of King Charles the Martyr, Royal Tunbridge Wells, Church of Saint-Sulpice, Paris, Church of St Michael the Archangel, Framlingham, City of London, Civilisation (TV series), Clarendon Fund, Classicism, Clavier-Übung III, Clerihew, Clerk of works, Cleveland Street Workhouse, Cockney, Colen Campbell, Colin Pillinger, College of Matrons, College of William & Mary, Collegiate Church of St Mary, Warwick, Commonwealth Secretariat, Conceit (novel), Connections (TV series), Convoys Wharf, Coombe, Croydon, Cornhill, London, Corporation of the Sons and Friends of the Clergy, Corpus Christi Church (New York City), Cound, Cound Hall, Cox & Barnard, Crown steeple, Culture of the United Kingdom, Custom House, City of London, Cycloid, David Attenborough filmography, David Weiss (novelist), De motu corporum in gyrum, De Vere Theobalds Estate, Defoe (comics), Deptford Dockyard, Derby High School, Bury, Devil's Highway (Roman Britain), Diana Fountain, Bushy Park, Divine Mercy College, Divinity School, Oxford, Doric order, Dorset, Dorset Garden Theatre, Double Writing (Petty), Downing Street, Duane Methodist Episcopal Church, Durdle Pier, Dutch Baroque architecture, Early life of Isaac Newton, East Knoyle, Eastcheap, Easton Neston, Edmund Blacket, Edmund Dummer (naval engineer), Edmund the Martyr, Edward Bernard, Edward Bowring Stephens, Edward Hungerford (spendthrift), Edward Rooker, Edward Tomkins, Edward V of England, Edwardian Baroque architecture, Edwardian era, Edwin Lutyens, Elbert Peets, Elizabeth Wilbraham, Ely Cathedral, Embassy of the United States, Canberra, Emmanuel College, Cambridge, Enfield Town railway station, England, English Baroque, English coffeehouses in the 17th and 18th centuries, Estate houses in Scotland, Euan Uglow, European medieval architecture in North America, Evangelical Lutheran Church of St. Peter, Ewan Christian, Exhumation and reburial of Richard III of England, Fan (machine), Fan vault, Farley, Wiltshire, Fawley Court, Fawley, Buckinghamshire, February 25, Fenchurch Street, Fetcham Park House, Finchley, Firmin & Sons, First Baptist Church of Sutton, First Church of Hanover, First Church, Sandwich Massachusetts, First Congregational Church of Albany, First Reformed Church (Piermont, New York), Fleet Street, Florence Nightingale, Florham, Florian Henckel von Donnersmarck, Folly Pier, Fournier Street, Francesco Fanelli, Francis Penrose, Francis Potter, Franklin Peale, Frederick Minter, Frederick Slare, Frieze of Parnassus, Genius of Britain, George Clint, George Devey, George Gwilt the younger, George St Lo, George Treby (judge), Georgian architecture, Gerald Horsley, Gerardus Vossius, Gillian Tindall, Giovanni Antonio Pellegrini, Global intellectual history, Golden Square, Gothic architecture, Gothic Revival architecture, Government House, Belize, Gracechurch Street, Grade I listed buildings in Greater Manchester, Grade I listed buildings in the City of Westminster, Grade I listed churches in Staffordshire, Graham Wilson (minister), Grand Model for the Province of Carolina, Great Fire of London, Great Maytham Hall, Great Plague of London, Great Scotland Yard, Great Stink, Great Windmill Street, Green-Wood Cemetery, Greenwich, Greenwich Hospital, London, Gresham College, Gresham College and the formation of the Royal Society, Gresham Professor of Astronomy, Gresham Street, Greyfriars, London, Grinling Gibbons, Groombridge Place, Hadley Hurst, Hales Hall, Hampton Court Bridge, Hampton Court Palace, Hampton, London, Harry Eccleston, Hawksmoor (novel), Hazen Sise, Heathcote, Ilkley, Heneage Finch, 1st Earl of Nottingham, Henley-on-Thames, Henry Bell (architect), Henry Godolphin, Henry Guy (politician), Henry Hulsbergh, Henry Powle, Henry Thynne (1675–1708), Henry Woodyer, History of college campuses and architecture in the United States, History of construction, History of early modern period domes, History of Freemasonry, History of insurance, History of London, History of physics, History of the College of William & Mary, History of the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign, History of the world's tallest buildings, History of Trinity College, Oxford, History of urban planning, HM Customs, Holborn, Holborn Circus, Holy Trinity the Less, Honourable Artillery Company, Horace Jones (architect), Hornsey Town Hall, Horrible Histories (2015 TV series), Hugh Bonneville, Hugh May, Human brain, Hungerford Market, Hyde Park, London, Hypodermic needle, Ian Morison, Index of physics articles (C), Ingestre, Inigo Jones, Instrumentation, Insurance, Inveresk, Invisible College, Iron railing, Ironmonger Lane, Isle of Portland, Isleworth, Jacob van Campen, Jamaica College, James Blair (Virginia), James Gibbs, James Grey West, James Thynne, JASON reactor, Jean Tijou, Johannes Kepler, John Benbow, John Boson, John Christian Jacobi, John Claypole, John Conyers (apothecary), John Denham (poet), John Evelyn, John Fell (bishop), John Flamsteed, John George Howard, John Gwynn (architect), John James (architect), John Ogilby, John Pollexfen, John Shaw Jr., John Soane, John Vanbrugh, John Wallis, John Wilkins, Jonas Moore, Joseph Ames (author), Kensington Palace, Kerry Downes, King's Bench Walk, London, King's House, Winchester, King's Pier, Kneller Hall, Knight of the Golden Spur (Holy Roman Empire), Lainston House, Leeds Civic Hall, Leeds Minster, Leon Max, Lincoln Cathedral Library, Lincoln's Inn, Lincoln's Inn Fields, Lisa Jardine, List of Anglo-Catholic churches, List of architects, List of Baroque architecture, List of Baroque residences, List of BR 'Britannia' Class locomotives, List of bridges in Cambridge, List of British architects, List of children of clergy, List of Christopher Wren churches in London, List of churches in Cambridge, List of churches in London, List of craters on Mercury, List of demolished buildings and structures in London, List of demolished churches in the City of London, List of English and Welsh endowed schools (19th century), List of English by-elections (1689–1700), List of English Heritage blue plaques in London, List of English people, List of eponymous roads in London, List of Fellows of the Royal Society elected in 1663, List of Fellows of the Royal Society W, X, Y, Z, List of fictional Oxford colleges, List of Founder Fellows of the Royal Society, List of Freemasons (E–Z), List of Grade I listed buildings in Salisbury, List of historical novels, List of largest domes, List of Latin phrases (S), List of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments in Downtown Los Angeles, List of mathematicians (W), List of Microsoft codenames, List of minor planets named after people, List of MPs elected to the English Parliament in 1689, List of National Historic Landmarks in Boston, List of National Historic Sites of Canada in New Brunswick, List of new memorials to Robert Hooke 2005 – 2009, List of oldest buildings and structures in Toronto, List of Oxford architects, List of people educated at Westminster School, List of people on banknotes, List of presidents of the Royal Society, List of public art in Kensington, List of public art in the City of London, List of public art in the City of Westminster, List of public art in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, List of public art in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, List of University of Oxford people, List of urban planners, List of Wadham College people, List of works by Charles Holden, List of works by Edwin Lutyens, List of World Heritage Sites in the United Kingdom, List of World Heritage Sites in Western Europe, Little Dean's Yard, Little England (Gloucester, Virginia), Liverpool, Lombard Street, London, Londinium, London, London (TV series), London Necropolis Company, London Stone, Longford River, Longleat, Lothbury, Magnificent Seven cemeteries, Magnus Erlendsson, Earl of Orkney, Main Guard (Clonmel), Manor Park, Aldershot, Mapleton, Derbyshire, March 8, Margaret Whinney, Marie de St Pol, Mark Rolle, Marketplace, Marlborough House, Mary of Modena, Mathematics and architecture, Matthew Banckes, Matthew Wren, Matthew Wren (writer), Maurice Ashley (MP), Meanings of minor planet names: 3001–4000, Medical Explorers, Meet the Ancestors, Melton Constable, Melton Constable Hall, Merton College Chapel, Meteorological instrumentation, Meteorology, Methuen Memorial Music Hall, Metre, Metropolitan Borough of St Marylebone, Metropolitan Railway electric locomotives, Michael Honywood, Michael Hordern, Michigan, Middle Temple, Middlethorpe Hall, Milton Hall, Moat House, Sutton Coldfield, Modello, Moggerhanger House, Monument to the Great Fire of London, Morden College, Moses Pitt, Muhlenberg College, Museum, National Churchill Museum, National Maritime Museum, National Register of Historic Places listings in Albany, New York, Navy Board, Nevile's Court, Trinity College, Cambridge, Newby Hall, Newgate Prison, Newport Historic District (Rhode Island), Newstead Wood School, Nicholas Hawksmoor, Norman St John-Stevas, North Runcton, Nottingham Cottage, Nottingham Council House, November 28, October 20, October 30, Office of Works, Old Battersea House, Old Bell, Fleet Street, Old Colony House, Old Courthouse, Old Dutch Church (Kingston, New York), Old North Church, Old Operating Theatre Museum and Herb Garret, Old Royal Naval College, Old soldiers' home, Old St Paul's Cathedral, Outline of project management, Owen Browne Carter, Oxford Bach Choir, Oxford Philosophical Club, Oxfordshire, Palace of Westminster, Palace of Whitehall, Park Place, Berkshire, Park Street Church, Paternoster Square, Paul Neile, Peckham, Pedimental sculptures in the United States, Pembroke College, Cambridge, Pendulum, Peninsula Barracks, Peter Ackroyd, Peter Palumbo, Baron Palumbo, Peterhouse, Cambridge, Philip Packer, Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica, Piccadilly, Piccadilly Market, Plympton Erle (UK Parliament constituency), Portland stone, Postman's Park, Poultry, London, Princes in the Tower, Professional requirements for architects, Project management, Provincetown Historic District, Putonghua Proficiency Test, Queen's Chapel, Queen's House, Quinlan Terry, Radcliffe Camera, Rain gauge, Ralph Bathurst, Ralph Greatorex, Raphael Cartoons, Rebuilding of London Act 1666, Regent Street, Restoration (Scotland), Restoration comedy, Restoration literature, Restoration spectacular, Richard Boyle, 3rd Earl of Burlington, Richard Busby, Richard Munday, Richard Reeve, Richard Seifert, Richard Whittington, Ripon, River Fleet, Robert Dennis Chantrell, Robert Hooke, Robert Moray, Robert Mylne (architect), Robert Sedgwick, Robert Streater, Robert Webb, Roger Pratt (architect), Rood screen, Royal Air Force College Cranwell, Royal Borough of Greenwich, Royal Hospital Chelsea, Royal Naval College, Greenwich, Royal Observatory, Greenwich, Royal School of Needlework, Royal Wardrobe, Rural cemetery, Russell Taylor (architect), Sacred architecture, Salisbury Cathedral, Salisbury Court Theatre, Salisbury Square, Samuel Fisher (died 1681), Samuel Hartlib, Santo Domingo Church, Sarum College, Savilian Professor of Astronomy, Schenectady City Hall, Seal of Michigan, Sebastiano Serlio, Second Empire architecture in Europe, Secret societies at the College of William & Mary, Seth Jermy, Seth Ward (bishop of Salisbury), Shakespeare in performance, Shakespeare's reputation, Sheldonian Theatre, Si monvmentvm reqvires, circvmspice, Sicilian Baroque, Sidney A. Alexander, Sir Edward Blackett, 2nd Baronet, Sir John Hoskyns, 2nd Baronet, Sir John Moore Church of England Primary School, Sir John Morden, 1st Baronet, Sir John Soane's Museum, Soho, Somerset House, Spiral, Spire, St Alban, Wood Street, St Andrew Holborn (church), St Andrew's Cathedral, Sydney, St Andrew's Church, Burnham-on-Sea, St Andrew-by-the-Wardrobe, St Anne and St Agnes, St Anne's Church, Soho, St Antholin, Budge Row, St Augustine Watling Street, St Bartholomew-by-the-Exchange, St Benet Fink, St Benet Gracechurch, St Benet's, Paul's Wharf, St Bride's Church, St Christopher le Stocks, St Clement Danes, St Clement's, Eastcheap, St Deiniol's Church, Hawarden, St Denys' Church, Sleaford, St Dionis Backchurch, St Dionis, Parsons Green, St Dunstan-in-the-East, St Edmund, King and Martyr, St Etheldreda's Church, St Gabriel Fenchurch, St George Botolph Lane, St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle, St George's Church, Portland, St George's Church, Worthing, St George's, Bloomsbury, St Helen's Church, Ashby-de-la-Zouch, St James Garlickhythe, St James' Church, Stretham, St James's Church, Clerkenwell, St James's Church, Piccadilly, St John the Baptist upon Walbrook, St John the Evangelist Friday Street, St John's College, Cambridge, St Lawrence Jewry, St Leonard's, Shoreditch, St Magnus-the-Martyr, St Margaret Lothbury, St Margaret Pattens, St Margaret, New Fish Street, St Martin Vintry, St Martin, Ludgate, St Martin-in-the-Fields, St Mary Abchurch, St Mary Aldermanbury, St Mary Aldermary, St Mary Colechurch, St Mary le Strand, St Mary Magdalen Old Fish Street, St Mary Mounthaw, St Mary Somerset, St Mary Woolchurch Haw, St Mary Woolnoth, St Mary's Church, North Leigh, St Mary's Church, Preston, St Mary's Church, Rotherhithe, St Mary-at-Hill, St Mary-le-Bow, St Matthew Friday Street, St Michael Bassishaw, St Michael Paternoster Royal, St Michael Queenhithe, St Michael Wood Street, St Michael, Cornhill, St Michael, Crooked Lane, St Michael-le-Querne, St Mildred, Bread Street, St Mildred, Poultry, St Nicholas Cole Abbey, St Nicholas Olave, St Olave Old Jewry, St Paul's Cathedral, St Paul's Cross, St Peter upon Cornhill, St Peter's Collegiate Church, St Peter, Paul's Wharf, St Peter, Westcheap, St Philip's Cathedral, Birmingham, St Stephen Coleman Street, St Stephen Walbrook, St Stephen's Chapel, St Swithin, London Stone, St Thomas the Apostle, London, St Vedast Foster Lane, St. Ann's Church, Dawson Street, St. Nicholas' Church, Potsdam, St. Peter's Basilica, St. Philip's Episcopal Church (Charleston, South Carolina), Starchitect, Statue of Charles II, Royal Hospital Chelsea, Statue of Queen Anne, St Paul's Churchyard, Stephen Dykes Bower, Stewarton hive, Stowe House, Strand, London, Street names of Clerkenwell and Finsbury, Street names of the City of London, Stretham, Stuart London, Stuart period, Sunken Garden (Virginia), Surveyor of the Fabric of St Paul's Cathedral, Surveyor of the Fabric of Westminster Abbey, Tatsuno Kingo, Taynton, Oxfordshire, Temple Bar, London, Temple Church, Thames Embankment, The Baroque Cycle, The Country House Revealed, The Country Wife, The Dunciad, The Elms, Abberley, The Mission to Seafarers, The Mousetrap, The Old Court House, The Pavilion, Hampton Court, The Pilgrims' School, The Queen's College, Oxford, The System of the World (novel), Theatre of Marcellus, Thomas Alexander Tefft, Thomas Branker, Thomas Gilbert (architect), Thomas Hardwick, Thomas Hope (architect), Thomas Plowden, Thomas Sprat, Thomas Willis, Timeline of architecture, Timeline of calculus and mathematical analysis, Timeline of Lincoln, Timeline of London, Timeline of mathematics, Timeline of meteorology, Timeline of Oxford, Timeline of project management, Timeline of World War II (1941), Timewalk, Tom Quad, Tom Tower, Tower 42, Tring, Tring Park, Tring Park Mansion, Tring Park School for the Performing Arts, Trinity Church (Newport, Rhode Island), Trinity College, Cambridge, Trinity College, Oxford, Trinity Green Almshouses, Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance, Tulse Hill School, Twickenham, Ufford Hall, Unfinished building, Unfinished creative work, Union Buildings, University Church of St Mary the Virgin, University of Oxford, University Presbyterian Church (Buffalo, New York), Valentine Knight, Vanbrugh Castle, Vasily Bazhenov, Victoria and Albert Museum, Vintry, Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, Voorhees Chapel (Rutgers), Wadham College, Oxford, Walbrook, Walter Brierley, Walter Chetwynd, Walter Pope, Watling Street, Wealden iron industry, Wedding-cake style, Wednesbury Museum and Art Gallery, Welcome to all the pleasures, West End theatre, West Lavington, Wiltshire, West Norwood Cemetery, Westminster College (Missouri), Westminster School, Weymouth and Melcombe Regis (UK Parliament constituency), Weymouth, Dorset, What the Stuarts Did for Us, Whitehall, William Adams Delano, William Benson (architect), William Blackburn, William Bruce (architect), William Burges, William Dickinson (architect), William Fermor, 1st Baron Leominster, William FitzWilliam, 2nd Baron FitzWilliam, William Hammond (died 1685), William Holder, William Holland Wilmer, William Huskisson, William Marlow, William Mew, William Neile, William Newman (woodcarver), William Oughtred, William Talman (architect), William Trumbull, William Wilson (architect), Williamite, Winchester Castle, Windsor (UK Parliament constituency), Windsor Castle, Windsor Guildhall, Winslow Hall, Winslow, Buckinghamshire, Winthrop House, Women in architecture, Worshipful Company of Plaisterers, Wren (disambiguation), Wren (name), Wren Building, Wren Hall, Wren Hoskyns, Wren Library, Wren Society, Wren's Cathedral, Wroxall Abbey, Wroxall Priory, Wroxall, Warwickshire, Yarralumla, Australian Capital Territory, 10 Downing Street, 10 Trinity Square, 11 Downing Street, 1630s in architecture, 1630s in England, 1632, 1651 in poetry, 1658 in science, 1660, 1660 in England, 1660 in science, 1660s in architecture, 1664 in England, 1664 in science, 1665 in England, 1668 in art, 1669 in England, 1670s in architecture, 1672 in England, 1673, 1673 in England, 1674 in literature, 1675 in England, 1676 in England, 1676 in science, 1677 in England, 1680s in architecture, 1684, 1689 in art, 1689 in England, 1690s in architecture, 1695 in England, 1695 in literature, 1708 in architecture, 1711 in architecture, 1711 in art, 1723, 1723 in architecture, 1723 in Great Britain, 1742 in architecture, 17th century, 18th-century London, 190 Strand, 2 King's Bench Walk, 30 Cannon Street. Expand index (833 more) » « Shrink index
The A316, known in parts as the Great Chertsey Road, is a major road in England, which runs from the A315 Chiswick High Road, Turnham Green, Chiswick to join head-on the M3 motorway at Sunbury-on-Thames.
Abingdon County Hall Museum (also known as Abingdon Museum) is a local museum in Abingdon, Oxfordshire, England.
Abingdon-on-Thames, also known as Abingdon on Thames or just Abingdon, is a historic market town and civil parish in the ceremonial county of Oxfordshire, England.
An aerial telescope is a type of very long focal length refracting telescope, built in the second half of the 17th century, that did not use a tube.
Aldwych (pronounced) is a one-way street and the name of the area immediately surrounding it in central London, England, within the City of Westminster.
Sir Algernon May (? - 25 July 1704) was an English member of Parliament, for the constituency of Windsor, in the late 17th century.
Avery Alison Kelly, FSA, (17 October 1913 – 15 August 2016) was an English art historian who was an authority on Coade stone and Wedgwood pottery.
Coordinates: All Hallows Lombard Street also seen with descriptor Gracechurch Street was a parish church in the City of London.
All Hallows Bread Street was a parish church in the Bread Street ward of the City of London.
All Hallows Twickenham is a grade I listed church and parish of the Church of England in Twickenham, London.
All Saints Church is the historic parish church of Kingston upon Thames on the edge of London, and is set between the ancient Market Place and the main shopping centre.
All Saints' Church, Northampton situated in the centre of Northampton, is a Parish Church of the Church of England and Northampton's Civic Church.
All Souls College (official name: College of the souls of all the faithful departed) is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England.
All-Hallows-the-Great was a church in the City of London, located on what is now Upper Thames Street, first mentioned in 1235.
All-Hallows-the-Less (also known as All-Hallows-upon-the-Cellar) was a church in the City of London.
Althorp is a Grade I listed stately home, estate in civil parish of Althorp, in Daventry District, Northamptonshire, England of about.
American Beauty is a 1931 novel by American author Edna Ferber first published by Doubleday Doran.
Amesbury School is the only co-educational independent prep school in the Hindhead/Haslemere area educating pupils between the ages of 2 to 13.
Andrea Palladio (30 November 1508 – 19 August 1580) was an Italian architect active in the Republic of Venice.
Sir Andrew Thomas Taylor, JP, RCA, FSA, FRIBA (13 October 1850 – 5 December 1937) was a British architect and councillor.
Andrew Thomas Turton Peterson (1813 – 1906) was an Anglo-Indian barrister, spiritualist, socialist and amateur architect.
The history of Anglo-Saxon London relates to the history of the city of London during the Anglo-Saxon period, during the 7th to 11th centuries.
Anna Lee, MBE (born Joan Boniface Winnifrith; 2 January 1913 – 14 May 2004) was a British-born American actress.
Anne Greene (born 1628, hanged 1650, died 1665) was an English domestic servant who was accused of committing infanticide in 1650.
Appleby Magna is a village and civil parish in Leicestershire, England.
Determining the length of an irregular arc segment is also called rectification of a curve.
An architect is a person who plans, designs, and reviews the construction of buildings.
The Architects and Engineers Building is an office building in downtown Minneapolis, Minnesota, United States, designed by locally notable architects Hewitt and Brown and built by builders Pike and Cook.
An architectural drawing or architect's drawing is a technical drawing of a building (or building project) that falls within the definition of architecture.
Architecture in early modern Scotland encompasses all building within the borders of the kingdom of Scotland, from the early sixteenth century to the mid-eighteenth century.
The architecture of cathedrals, basilicas and abbey churches is characterised by the buildings' large scale and follows one of several branching traditions of form, function and style that all ultimately derive from the Early Christian architectural traditions established in the Constantinian period.
The architecture of England is the architecture of modern England and in the historic Kingdom of England.
The architecture of Liverpool is rooted in the city's development into a major port of the British Empire.
London is the second largest urban area – and largest city (see List of cities in the European Union by population within city limits) – in the European Union area; as the ancient city of Londinium founded in the first century CE and nearly continuously inhabited, it is not characterised by any single predominant architectural style but areas of the city exhibit very strong and influential urban qualities which have deeply influenced urban planning globally.
The architecture of Manchester demonstrates a rich variety of architectural styles.
The architecture of Scotland includes all human building within the modern borders of Scotland, from the Neolithic era to the present day.
The medieval cathedrals of England, which date from between approximately 1040 and 1540, are a group of twenty-six buildings that constitute a major aspect of the country’s artistic heritage and are among the most significant material symbols of Christianity.
Dutch architecture has played an important role in the international discourse on architecture in three eras.
The architecture of the United Kingdom, or British architecture, consists of an eclectic combination of architectural styles, ranging from those that predate the creation of the United Kingdom, such as Roman, to 21st century contemporary.
The architecture of the United States demonstrates a broad variety of architectural styles and built forms over the country's history of over four centuries of independence and former Spanish and British rule.
Architecture of Wales is an overview of architecture in Wales from the Medieval period to the present day, excluding castles and fortifications, ecclesiastical architecture and industrial architecture.
Art Nouveau is an international style of art, architecture and applied art, especially the decorative arts, that was most popular between 1890 and 1910.
Arthur Heygate Mackmurdo (12 December 1851 – 15 March 1942) was a progressive English architect and designer, who influenced the Arts and Crafts Movement, notably through the Century Guild of Artists, which he set up in partnership with Selwyn Image in 1882.
The Ashmolean Museum (in full the Ashmolean Museum of Art and Archaeology) on Beaumont Street, Oxford, England, is the world's first university museum.
Asimov's Biographical Encyclopedia of Science and Technology is a history of science by Isaac Asimov, written as the biographies of over 1500 scientists.
Aspley Guise is a village and civil parish in the west of Central Bedfordshire, England.
Augustus Welby Northmore Pugin (1 March 181214 September 1852) was an English architect, designer, artist, and critic who is principally remembered for his pioneering role in the Gothic Revival style of architecture.
The Bank of England £50 note is a banknote of the pound sterling.
The Bank of England, which is now the central bank of the United Kingdom, has issued banknotes since 1694.
Sterling banknotes are the banknotes in circulation in the United Kingdom and its related territories, denominated in pounds sterling (symbol: £; ISO 4217 currency code GBP). Sterling banknotes are official currency in the United Kingdom, Jersey, Guernsey, the Isle of Man, British Antarctic Territory, South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands, and Tristan da Cunha in St Helena, Ascension and Tristan da Cunha.
The Banqueting House, Whitehall, is the grandest and best known survivor of the architectural genre of banqueting house and the only remaining component of the Palace of Whitehall.
Baroque architecture is the building style of the Baroque era, begun in late 16th-century Italy, that took the Roman vocabulary of Renaissance architecture and used it in a new rhetorical and theatrical fashion, often to express the triumph of the Catholic Church.
Baroque! From St Peter's to St Paul's was a three-part BBC Four documentary series on the painting, sculpture and architecture of the Baroque period.
Barry Docks Offices is a council building in Barry, Vale of Glamorgan in south-east Wales.
Bartholomew Lane, in the City of London, runs between the junction of Lothbury and Throgmorton Street in the north to Threadneedle Street in the south.
John (ca 1688–1770) and William Bastard (ca 1689–1766) were British surveyor-architects, and civic dignitaries of the town of Blandford Forum in Dorset.
Batty Langley (baptised 14 September 1696 – 3 March 1751) was an English garden designer, and prolific writer who produced a number of engraved designs for "Gothick" structures, summerhouses and garden seats in the years before the mid-18th century.
Baylis House is a Grade I listed building currently operating as a hotel and business centre in Slough, Berkshire, England.
Belfast is a municipality that holds community status in Prince Edward Island, Canada.
A bell is a directly struck idiophone percussion instrument.
Belton House is a Grade I listed country house in Belton near Grantham, Lincolnshire, England.
Benjamin Bastard was a British architect during the first half of the 18th century working in the Dorset area of England.
Bentalls is a British department store chain with a branch in Kingston upon Thames.
The Bishop of London is the ordinary of the Church of England Diocese of London in the Province of Canterbury.
The Bishop's Palace is a 17th-century building situated in the north east corner of the Cathedral Close in Lichfield, Staffordshire in the United Kingdom (UK).
Blandford Forum, commonly Blandford, is a market town in the North Dorset district of Dorset, England, sited by the River Stour about northwest of Poole.
Blenheim Palace (pronounced) is a monumental English country house situated in the civil parish of Blenheim near Woodstock, Oxfordshire, United Kingdom.
A blood substitute (also called artificial blood or blood surrogate) is a substance used to mimic and fulfill some functions of biological blood.
A bolection is a decorative moulding which projects beyond the face of a panel or frame in raised panel walls, doors, and fireplaces.
Boone's Chapel is a Grade I listed, single-storey building attributed to Sir Christopher Wren and built in 1683.
Box pew is a type of church pew that is encased in panelling and was prevalent in England and other Protestant countries from the 16th to early 19th century.
The Brattle Street Church (1698–1876) was a Congregational (1698 – c. 1805) and Unitarian (c. 1805–1876) church on Brattle Street in Boston, Massachusetts.
Bread Street is one of the 25 wards of the City of London the name deriving from its principal street, which was anciently the City's bread market; for by the records it appears as that in 1302: "the bakers of London were ordered to sell no bread at their houses but in the open market at Bread Street".
The Cathedral of St Mary and St Helen is a Roman Catholic cathedral in Brentwood, Essex, England.
Bridewell Palace in London was built as a residence of King Henry VIII and was one of his homes early in his reign for eight years.
Brief Lives is a British play about John Aubrey, a 17th-century Englishman who met and kept accounts of many of the famous men of his day, including René Descartes, Thomas Hobbes and Christopher Wren.
The British Rail Class 60 is a class of Co-Co heavy freight diesel-electric locomotives built by Brush Traction.
Broad Street is a wide street in central Oxford, England, just north of the former city wall.
Burley, or Burley-on-the-Hill, is a village and civil parish in the county of Rutland in the East Midlands of England.
Burlington House is a building on Piccadilly in Mayfair, London.
Burnham-on-Sea is a large seaside town in Somerset, England, at the mouth of the River Parrett, upon Bridgwater Bay.
The Palace of Westminster, the medieval royal palace used as the home of the British parliament, was largely destroyed by fire on 16 October 1834.
Bushy Park in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames is the second largest of London's Royal Parks, at in area, after Richmond Park.
Caius Gabriel Cibber (1630–1700) was a Danish sculptor, who enjoyed great success in England, and was the father of the actor, author and poet laureate Colley Cibber.
The building for the Cambridge Medical School of the University of Cambridge was designed in 1899 by Edward Schroeder Prior.
The campus of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology is located on a tract in Cambridge, Massachusetts, United States.
Canary Wharf is a commercial estate and locality in between Poplar, Millwall and Limehouse on the Isle of Dogs in Greater London, in the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.
Cannon Street station, also known as London Cannon Street, is a central London railway terminus and connected London Underground station in Travelcard zone 1 located on Cannon Street in the City of London and managed by Network Rail.
Capriccio of the City of London is an early 18th century oil painting made by the Dutch Griffier family, who became well known in England.
Carlisle House was the name of two late seventeenth-century mansions in Soho, London, on opposite sides of Soho Square.
Castle Baynard is one of the 25 wards of the City of London, the historic and financial centre of London.
A cemetery or graveyard is a place where the remains of dead people are buried or otherwise interred.
Edward Chad Varah, (12 November 1911 – 8 November 2007) was a British Anglican priest.
Chandos Wren-Hoskyns BA, JP, DL (15 February 1812 – 28 November 1876) was an English landowner, agriculturist, politician and author.
The Chapel of Brasenose College, Oxford, was built during the seventeenth century, during Brasenose's second wave of building started under the Principalship of Samuel Radcliffe.
Charles Bulfinch (August 8, 1763 – April 15, 1844) was an early American architect, and has been regarded by many as the first native-born American to practice architecture as a profession.
General Charles Churchill (2 February 1656 – 29 December 1714) was an English politician and army officer who served during the War of the Spanish Succession.
Charles Henry Bellenden Ker (c.1785–1871) was an English barrister and legal reformer.
Sir Charles Herbert Reilly, (4 March 1874 – 2 February 1948) was an English architect and teacher.
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 II (29 May 1630 – 6 February 1685) was king of England, Scotland and Ireland.
Charles Gabriel Pravaz (24 March 1791 – 24 June 1853) was a French orthopedic surgeon and inventor of the hypodermic syringe.
Sir Charles Scarborough or Scarburgh MP FRS FRCP (29 December 1615 – 26 February 1694) was an English physician and mathematician.
Chelsea College was a polemical college founded in London in 1609.
Chelsea is an affluent area of South West London, bounded to the south by the River Thames.
Chevening House, is a large country house in the parish of Chevening in Kent, in south east England.
Chichester Cathedral, formally known as the Cathedral Church of the Holy Trinity, is the seat of the Anglican Bishop of Chichester.
Christ Church Greyfriars, also known as Christ Church Newgate Street, was a church in Newgate Street, opposite St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London.
Christ Church (Ædes Christi, the temple or house, ædēs, of Christ, and thus sometimes known as "The House") is a constituent college of the University of Oxford in England.
Christ Church is an Episcopal church in the Old City neighborhood of Philadelphia.
Christ Church Spitalfields, is an Anglican church built between 1714 and 1729 to a design by Nicholas Hawksmoor.
Christiaan Huygens (Hugenius; 14 April 1629 – 8 July 1695) was a Dutch physicist, mathematician, astronomer and inventor, who is widely regarded as one of the greatest scientists of all time and a major figure in the scientific revolution.
Christopher is the English version of a Europe-wide name derived from the Greek name Χριστόφορος (Christóforos).
Christopher Kempster (1627 – 1715) was an English master stonemason and architect who trained with Sir Christopher Wren, working on St Paul's Cathedral.
Christopher Wren B.D. (1589 – 29 May 1658/59) was Dean of Windsor from 1635 until his death.
Christopher Wren (1675–1747), was a Member of Parliament and the son of the architect Sir Christopher Wren.
Church architecture of England refers to the architecture of buildings of Christian churches in England.
Church of Holy Trinity is an Anglican church in Hotwells, Bristol, England.
The Church of King Charles the Martyr is a Church of England parish church in Royal Tunbridge Wells, Kent, England.
Saint-Sulpice is a Roman Catholic church in Paris, France, on the east side of the Place Saint-Sulpice within the rue Bonaparte, in the Odéon Quarter of the 6th arrondissement.
St Michael’s Church in Framlingham, Suffolk is a Church of England church dedicated to Saint Michael.
The City of London is a city and county that contains the historic centre and the primary central business district (CBD) of London.
Civilisation—in full, Civilisation: A Personal View by Kenneth Clark—is a television documentary series written and presented by the art historian Kenneth Clark.
The Clarendon Fund is a global scholarship scheme at the University of Oxford.
Classicism, in the arts, refers generally to a high regard for a classical period, classical antiquity in the Western tradition, as setting standards for taste which the classicists seek to emulate.
The Clavier-Übung III, sometimes referred to as the German Organ Mass, is a collection of compositions for organ by Johann Sebastian Bach, started in 1735–36 and published in 1739.
A clerihew is a whimsical, four-line biographical poem invented by Edmund Clerihew Bentley.
The Clerk of Works (or Clerk of the Works), often abbreviated CoW, is employed by an architect or a client on a construction site.
The Cleveland Street Workhouse is a Georgian property in Cleveland Street, Marylebone, built between 1775 and 1778 for the care of the sick and poor of the parish of St Paul Covent Garden under the Old Poor Law.
The term cockney has had several distinct geographical, social, and linguistic associations.
Colen Campbell (15 June 1676 – 13 September 1729) was a pioneering Scottish architect and architectural writer, credited as a founder of the Georgian style.
Colin Trevor Pillinger, (9 May 1943 – 7 May 2014) was an English planetary scientist.
The College of Matrons (or Matrons' College) is a residential building and charity within the Salisbury Cathedral Close.
The College of William & Mary (also known as William & Mary, or W&M) is a public research university in Williamsburg, Virginia. Founded in 1693 by letters patent issued by King William III and Queen Mary II, it is the second-oldest institution of higher education in the United States, after Harvard University. William & Mary educated American Presidents Thomas Jefferson (third), James Monroe (fifth), and John Tyler (tenth) as well as other key figures important to the development of the nation, including the fourth U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall of Virginia, Speaker of the House of Representatives Henry Clay of Kentucky, sixteen members of the Continental Congress, and four signers of the Declaration of Independence, earning it the nickname "the Alma Mater of the Nation." A young George Washington (1732–1799) also received his surveyor's license through the college. W&M students founded the Phi Beta Kappa academic honor society in 1776 and W&M was the first school of higher education in the United States to install an honor code of conduct for students. The establishment of graduate programs in law and medicine in 1779 makes it one of the earliest higher level universities in the United States. In addition to its undergraduate program (which includes an international joint degree program with the University of St Andrews in Scotland and a joint engineering program with Columbia University in New York City), W&M is home to several graduate programs (including computer science, public policy, physics, and colonial history) and four professional schools (law, business, education, and marine science). In his 1985 book Public Ivies: A Guide to America's Best Public Undergraduate Colleges and Universities, Richard Moll categorized William & Mary as one of eight "Public Ivies".
The Collegiate Church of St Mary is a Church of England parish church in the town of Warwick, England.
The Commonwealth Secretariat is the main intergovernmental agency and central institution of the Commonwealth of Nations.
Conceit is a novel by the Canadian author Mary Novik, published in 2007 by Doubleday Canada.
Connections is a 10-episode documentary television series and 1978 book (Connections, based on the series) created, written, and presented by science historian James Burke.
Convoys Wharf, formerly called the King's Yard, is the site of Deptford Dockyard, the first of the Royal Dockyards, built on a riverside site in Deptford, by the River Thames in London.
Coombe is a place in the London Borough of Croydon, not far from central Croydon.
Cornhill is a ward and street in the City of London, the historic nucleus and financial centre of modern London.
The Corporation of the Sons and Friends of the Clergy is a charity resulting from an amalgamation in 2013.
The Church of Corpus Christi is a Roman Catholic parish church in the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of New York, located on West 121st Street between Broadway and Amsterdam Avenue in the Morningside Heights section of Manhattan, New York City.
Cound is a village and civil parish on the west bank of the River Severn in the English county of Shropshire, 6.7 miles (10.8 kilometres) south east of the county town Shrewsbury.
Cound Hall, in Cound, Shropshire, England, is a Grade I listed building.
Cox & Barnard Ltd was a stained glass designer and manufacturer based in Hove, part of the English city of Brighton and Hove.
A crown steeple, or crown spire, is a traditional form of church steeple in which curved stone flying buttresses form the open shape of a rounded crown.
The culture of the United Kingdom is influenced by the UK's history as a developed state, a liberal democracy and a great power; its predominantly Christian religious life; and its composition of four countries—England, Wales, Scotland and Northern Ireland—each of which has distinct customs, cultures and symbolism.
The Custom House, on the north bank of the Thames in the City of London, is a building which was formerly used for the collection of customs duties.
A cycloid is the curve traced by a point on the rim of a circular wheel as the wheel rolls along a straight line without slipping.
The following is a chronological list of television series and individual programmes where Sir David Attenborough is credited as writer, presenter, narrator or producer.
David Weiss (1909–2002) was an American novelist and writer best known for his bestselling 1963 biographical novel Naked Came I about the life of sculptor Auguste Rodin.
De motu corporum in gyrum ("On the motion of bodies in an orbit") is the presumed title of a manuscript by Isaac Newton sent to Edmond Halley in November 1684.
Theobalds House (also known as Theobalds Palace), located in Cedars Park in the parish Cheshunt in the English county of Hertfordshire, was a significant stately home and (later) royal palace of the 16th and early 17th centuries, before being demolished as a result of the English Civil War.
Titus Defoe is a comics character in an eponymous story published in the British science fiction anthology 2000 AD.
Deptford Dockyard was an important naval dockyard and base at Deptford on the River Thames, in what is now the London Borough of Lewisham, operated by the Royal Navy from the sixteenth to the nineteenth centuries.
Derby High School or "The Derby" as it is known locally, is a secondary school, located on Radcliffe Road, Bury, Greater Manchester, England.
The Devil's Highway was a Roman road in Britain connecting Londinium (London) to Pontes (Staines) and then Calleva Atrebatum (Silchester).
The Diana Fountain in Bushy Park, in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, is a seventeenth-century statue ensemble and water feature in an eighteenth-century setting with a surrounding pool and mile long tree lined vistas which honors the Roman Goddess Diana.
Divine Mercy College is a former Roman Catholic independent secondary boarding school for boys in the English county of Buckinghamshire.
The Divinity School is a medieval building and room in the Perpendicular style in Oxford, England, part of the University of Oxford.
The Doric order was one of the three orders of ancient Greek and later Roman architecture; the other two canonical orders were the Ionic and the Corinthian.
Dorset (archaically: Dorsetshire) is a county in South West England on the English Channel coast.
The Dorset Garden Theatre in London, built in 1671, was in its early years also known as the Duke of York's Theatre, or the Duke's Theatre. In 1685, King Charles II died and his brother, the Duke of York, was crowned as James II.
A Declaration Concerning the newly invented Art of Double Writing was a pamphlet of 6 leaves, written by Sir William Petty (1623-1687) and first published in 1648.
Downing Street is a street in London, United Kingdom, known for housing the official residences and offices of the Prime Minister and the Chancellor of the Exchequer.
The Duane Methodist Episcopal Church is a historic Methodist Episcopal church located at Duane, Franklin County, New York.
Durdle Pier is a disused 17th-century stone shipping quay, located on the Isle of Portland, Dorset, England; part of the Jurassic Coast.
Dutch Baroque architecture is a variety of Baroque architecture that flourished in the Dutch Republic and its colonies during the Dutch Golden Age of the 17th century - Dutch painting during the period is covered by Dutch Golden Age painting.
The following article is part of an in-depth biography of Isaac Newton, the English mathematician and scientist, author of the Principia.
East Knoyle is a village and civil parish in Wiltshire, in the south west of England.
Eastcheap is a street in central London that is a western continuation of Great Tower Street towards Monument junction.
Easton Neston is a large grade I listed country house in the parish of Easton Neston near Towcester in Northamptonshire, England.
Edmund Thomas Blacket (25 August 1817 – 9 February 1883) was an Australian architect, best known for his designs for the University of Sydney, St. Andrew's Cathedral, Sydney and St. Saviour's Cathedral, Goulburn.
Edmund Dummer (1651–1713) was an English naval engineer and shipbuilder who, as Surveyor of the Navy, designed and supervised the construction of the Royal Navy dockyard at (Devonport), Plymouth and designed the extension of that at Portsmouth.
Edmund the Martyr (also known as St Edmund or Edmund of East Anglia, died 20 November 869) was king of East Anglia from about 855 until his death.
Edward Bernard (1638 – 12 January 1697) was an English scholar and Savilian professor of astronomy at the University of Oxford, from 1673 to 1691.
Edward Bowring Stephens (10 December 1815, in Exeter – 10 November 1882, in London), (works signed E B Stephens) was a British sculptor from Devon.
Sir Edward Hungerford, KB, (20 October 1632 – 1711), was an English politician who sat in the House of Commons between 1659 and 1702.
Edward Rooker (c. 1712 – 22 November 1774) was an English engraver, draughtsman and actor.
Sir Edward Emile Tomkins (16 November 1915 – 20 September 2007) was a British diplomat, who served as British Ambassador to the Netherlands from 1970 to 1972, and British Ambassador to France from 1972 to 1975.
Edward V (2 November 1470 –)R.
Edwardian Baroque is the Neo-Baroque architectural style of many public buildings built in the British Empire during the Edwardian era (1901–1910).
The Edwardian era or Edwardian period of British history covers the brief reign of King Edward VII, 1901 to 1910, and is sometimes extended in both directions to capture long-term trends from the 1890s to the First World War.
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.
Elbert Peets (1886–1968) was an American landscape architect, city planner, and author who designed several influential garden cities and wrote extensively about urban design issues.
Elizabeth, Lady Wilbraham (1632–1705), née Mytton, was a member of the English aristocracy, who traditionally has been identified as an important architectural patron.
Ely Cathedral is an Anglican cathedral in the city of Ely, Cambridgeshire, England.
The Embassy of the United States in Canberra is the embassy of the United States to Australia.
Emmanuel College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge.
Enfield Town is one of three northern termini of the Lea Valley lines on the London Overground network in England.
England is a country that is part of the United Kingdom.
English Baroque is a term sometimes used to refer to the developments in English architecture that were parallel to the evolution of Baroque architecture in continental Europe between the Great Fire of London (1666) and the Treaty of Utrecht (1713).
English coffeehouses in the 17th and 18th centuries were public social places where men would meet for conversation and commerce.
Estate houses in Scotland or Scottish country houses, are large houses usually on landed estates in Scotland.
Euan Ernest Richard Uglow (10 March 1932 – 31 August 2000) was a British painter.
Medieval architecture in North America is an anachronism.
The Evangelical Lutheran Church of St.
Ewan Christian (1814–95) was a British architect.
The exhumation and reburial of Richard III began with the discovery of the king's remains within the site of the former Greyfriars Friary Church in Leicester, England, in September 2012.
A mechanical fan is a powered machine used to create flow within a fluid, typically a gas such as air.
Fan vaulting over the nave at Bath Abbey, Bath, England. Made from local Bath stone, this is a Victorian restoration (in the 1860s) of the original roof of 1608. A fan vault is a form of vault used in the Gothic style, in which the ribs are all of the same curve and spaced equidistantly, in a manner resembling a fan.
Farley is a village in southeast Wiltshire, England, about east of Salisbury.
Fawley Court is a country house, with large mixed-use grounds standing on the west bank of the River Thames at Fawley in the English county of Buckinghamshire.
Fawley is a village and civil parish in Wycombe district in the south-western corner of Buckinghamshire, England.
Fenchurch Street is a street in London linking Aldgate at its eastern end with Lombard Street and Gracechurch Street in the west.
Fetcham Park House is a Queen Anne mansion designed by the English architect William Talman with internal murals by the renowned artist Louis Laguerre and grounds originally landscaped by George London.
Finchley is an area of northwest London, England, in the London Borough of Barnet.
Firmin & Sons is a British company, founded in 1655, that manufactures and supplies military ceremonial buttons, badges, accoutrements, and uniforms.
First Baptist Church of Sutton is a Baptist church in the town of Sutton, Massachusetts and was founded on September 9, 1735 by the Reverend Benjamin Marsh one of the founding fathers of the town and Thomas Green.
The First Church of Hanover, also known as the First Presbyterian Church of Hanover, is located on Mount Pleasant Avenue in East Hanover, Morris County, New Jersey, United States.
First Church UCC (or “First Church,” or “First Church Sandwich,” or “First Church of Christ”) is a Congregational church in Sandwich Massachusetts founded in 1638 under Plymouth Colony Charter and the Mayflower Compact.
The First Congregational Church of Albany, also known as The Ray Palmer Memorial, is located on Quail Street in the Woodlawn section of Albany, New York, United States.
First Reformed Church, also known as Piermont Reformed Church and First Protestant Dutch Church of Piermont, is a historic Reformed Church in America church located at Piermont, Rockland County, New York.
Fleet Street is a major street in the City of London.
Florence Nightingale, (12 May 1820 – 13 August 1910) was an English social reformer and statistician, and the founder of modern nursing.
Florham is a former Vanderbilt estate in Madison, New Jersey.
Florian Maria Georg Christian Graf Henckel von Donnersmarck (born 2 May 1973) is a German film director, best known for writing and directing the 2006 Oscar-winning film The Lives of Others and 2010's The Tourist, starring Angelina Jolie and Johnny Depp.
Folly Pier is a disused stone shipping quay, located on the Isle of Portland, Dorset, England; part of the Jurassic Coast.
Fournier Street, formerly Church Street, is an 'east-end' street of 18th-century houses in Spitalfields, in the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.
Francesco Fanelli (c. 1590–1653) was an Italian sculptor, born in Florence, who spent most of his career in England.
Francis Cranmer Penrose FRS (29 October 1817 – 15 February 1903) was an English rower, architect, archaeologist and astronomer.
Francis Potter (1594–1678) was an English painter, clergyman, Biblical commentator, and experimentalist, an early Fellow of the Royal Society.
Benjamin Franklin Peale (born Aldrovand Peale; October 15, 1795 – May 5, 1870) was an employee and officer of the Philadelphia Mint from 1833 to 1854.
Sir Frederick Albert Minter (11 July 1887 – 12 July 1976) was a British civil engineer most notable for his restoration of St George's Chapel, Windsor Castle in the 1930s.
Frederick Slare or Slear (1647?–1727) was an English physician and chemist, a follower of Robert Boyle and Thomas Sydenham.
The Frieze of Parnassus is a large sculpted stone frieze encircling the podium, or base, of the Albert Memorial in London, England.
Genius of Britain: The Scientists Who Changed the World is a five-part television documentary presented by leading British scientific figures, which charts the history of some of Britain's most important scientists and innovators.
George Clint (12 April 1770 – 10 May 1854) was an English portrait painter and engraver, especially notable for his many theatrical subjects.
George Devey (1820, London – 1886, Hastings, Sussex) was an English architect notable for his work on country houses and their estates, especially those belonging to the Rothschild family.
George Gwilt, the younger (1775–1856) was an English architect and writer on architecture.
George St Lo (sometimes written as St Loe; 19 April 1655 – 20 September 1718) was an officer of the Royal Navy who saw service during the Nine Years' War, and the War of the Spanish Succession.
Sir George Treby JP (1643–1700), of Plympton, Devon, and of Fleet Street in the City of London, was Lord Chief Justice of the Common Pleas and six times Member of Parliament for the Rotten Borough of Plympton Erle, Devon, largely controlled by him and his descendants until abolished by the Great Reform Act of 1832.
Georgian architecture is the name given in most English-speaking countries to the set of architectural styles current between 1714 and 1830.
Gerald Callcott Horsley (31 October 1862, Glasgow – 2 July 1917, Crowborough, East Sussex)*Gerhard Bissell, Horsley, Gerald, in: Allgemeines Künstlerlexikon, vol.
Gerrit Janszoon Vos (March or April 1577, Heidelberg – 19 March 1649, Amsterdam), often known by his Latin name Gerardus Vossius, was a Dutch classical scholar and theologian.
Gillian Tindall (born 4 May 1938) is a British writer and historian.
Giovanni Antonio Pellegrini (29 April 1675 – 2 November 1741) was one of the leading Venetian history painters of the early 18th century.
Global intellectual history is the history of thought in the world across the span of human history, from the invention of writing to the present.
Golden Square, in the City of Westminster, Soho, London, is one of the historic squares of Central London.
Gothic architecture is an architectural style that flourished in Europe during the High and Late Middle Ages.
Gothic Revival (also referred to as Victorian Gothic or neo-Gothic) is an architectural movement that began in the late 1740s in England.
The finest colonial structure in Belize City, Government House (now the House of Culture Museum) is said to have been built to plans by the illustrious British architect Sir Christopher Wren with a combination of Caribbean Vernacular and English Urban architecture.
Gracechurch Street is a main road in the City of London, the historic and financial centre of London, which is designated the A1213.
There are 48 Grade I listed buildings in Greater Manchester, England.
There are over 9,000 Grade I listed buildings in England.
Staffordshire is a county in the West Midlands region of England.
Graham Wilson (b Wimbledon, London, 2 April 1958), son of George Wilson (1928–2014) and Betty Dorothy Wilson (1929–2013), is a UK-based leadership and organisation development specialist.
The Grand Model (or "Grand Modell" as it was spelled at the time) was a utopian plan for the Province of Carolina, founded in 1670.
The Great Fire of London was a major conflagration that swept through the central parts of the English city of London from Sunday, 2 September to Thursday, 6 of September 1666.
Great Maytham Hall, near Rolvenden, Kent, England, is a Grade II* listed country house.
The Great Plague, lasting from 1665 to 1666, was the last major epidemic of the bubonic plague to occur in England.
Great Scotland Yard is a street in the St. James's district of Westminster, London, connecting Northumberland Avenue and Whitehall.
The Great Stink was an event in central London in July and August 1858 during which the hot weather exacerbated the smell of untreated human waste and industrial effluent that was present on the banks of the River Thames.
Great Windmill Street is a thoroughfare running north-south in Soho, London.
Green-Wood Cemetery was founded in 1838 as a rural cemetery in Kings County, New York.
Greenwich is an area of south east London, England, located east-southeast of Charing Cross.
Greenwich Hospital was a permanent home for retired sailors of the Royal Navy, which operated from 1692 to 1869.
Gresham College is an institution of higher learning located at Barnard's Inn Hall off Holborn in Central London, England.
The Gresham College group was a loose collection of scientists in England of the 1640s and 1650s, a precursor to the Royal Society of London.
The Professor of Astronomy at Gresham College, London, gives free educational lectures to the general public.
Gresham Street is a street in the City of London named after the English merchant and financier Thomas Gresham.
In London, the Greyfriars was a Conventual Franciscan friary that existed from 1225 to 1538 on a site at the North-West of the City of London by Newgate in the parish of St Nicholas in the Shambles.
Grinling Gibbons (4 April 1648 – 3 August 1721) was a Dutch-British sculptor and wood carver known for his work in England, including Windsor Castle and Hampton Court Palace, St.
Groombridge Place is a moated manor house in the village of Groombridge near Tunbridge Wells, Kent, England.
Hadley Hurst is a grade II* listed building on Hadley Common road, in Monken Hadley, north of Chipping Barnet.
Hales Hall is a notable English country house in Loddon, Norfolk, largely dating from the 15th century.
Hampton Court Bridge crosses the River Thames in England approximately north–south between Hampton, London and East Molesey, Surrey.
Hampton Court Palace is a royal palace in the borough of Richmond upon Thames, London, England, south west and upstream of central London on the River Thames.
Hampton is a suburban area on the north bank of the River Thames, in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, England, which includes Hampton Court Palace.
Harry Norman Eccleston, OBE (21 January 1923—30 April 2010) was an artist from Coseley, West Midlands, England.
Hawksmoor is a 1985 novel by the English writer Peter Ackroyd.
Hazen E. Sise (1906–1974) was a Canadian architect, educator, and humanitarian.
Heathcote is a Neoclassical style villa in Ilkley, West Yorkshire, England.
Heneage Finch, 1st Earl of Nottingham, PC (23 December 1621 – 18 December 1682), Lord Chancellor of England, was descended from the old family of Finch, many of whose members had attained high legal eminence, and was the eldest son of Sir Heneage Finch, Recorder of London, by his first wife Frances Bell, daughter of Sir Edmond Bell of Beaupre Hall, Norfolk.
Henley-on-Thames is a town and civil parish on the River Thames in Oxfordshire, England, northeast of Reading, west of Maidenhead and southeast of Oxford, near the tripoint of Oxfordshire, Berkshire and Buckinghamshire.
Henry Bell (1647–1711) was an English architect, a contemporary of Christopher Wren.
Henry Godolphin (1648–1733) was a Provost of Eton College and Dean of St. Paul's Cathedral in London, a position in which he clashed with Sir Christopher Wren in the period when the new cathedral had reached the finishing touches.
Henry Guy (1631–1710) was an English politician.
Henry or Hendrick Hulsbergh or Hulsberg (died 1729) was a Dutch engraver of maps and architecture who worked in London from at least 1709 onwards.
Henry Powle (18 October 1630 – 21 November 1692) was an English lawyer and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1660 and 1690.
Henry Thynne (8 February 1674/75 – 20 December 1708) was an English gentleman and Tory Member of Parliament.
Henry Woodyer (1816–1896) was an English architect, a pupil of William Butterfield and a disciple of A.W.N. Pugin and the Ecclesiologists.
The history of college campuses in the United States begins in 1636 with the founding of Harvard College in Cambridge, Massachusetts, then known as New Towne.
The History of construction overlaps many other fields like structural engineering and relies on other branches of science like archaeology, history and architecture to investigate how the builders lived and recorded their accomplishments.
The construction of domes in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries relied primarily on empirical techniques and oral traditions rather than the architectural treatises of the times, which avoided practical details.
The history of Freemasonry encompasses the origins, evolution and defining events of the fraternal organis<!-- NOTE: THIS ARTICLE USES UK SPELLING... which spells this word with an "s" and not a "z". -->ation known as Freemasonry.
The history of insurance traces the development of the modern business of insurance against risks, especially regarding cargo, property, death, automobile accidents, and medical treatment.
The history of London, the capital city of England and the United Kingdom, extends over 2000 years.
Physics (from the Ancient Greek φύσις physis meaning "nature") is the fundamental branch of science.
The history of the College of William & Mary can be traced back to a 1693 royal charter establishing "a perpetual College of Divinity, Philosophy, Languages, and the good arts and sciences" in the British Colony of Virginia.
The history of the University of Illinois at Urbana–Champaign dates back to 1862.
The tallest building in the world as of is Burj Khalifa.
The history of Trinity College, Oxford documents the 450 years from the foundation of Trinity – a collegiate member of the University of Oxford – on 8 March 1554/5.
This article delineates the history of urban planning, a technical and political process concerned with the use of land and design of the urban environment, including air, water, and the infrastructure passing into and out of urban areas such as transportation and distribution networks.
HM Customs (His or Her Majesty's Customs) was the national Customs service of England (and then of Great Britain from 1707, the United Kingdom from 1801) until a merger with the Department of Excise in 1909.
Holborn is a district in the London boroughs of Camden and City of Westminster and a locality in the ward of Farringdon Without in the City of London.
Holborn Circus is a junction of five highways in the City of London, on the boundary between Holborn, Hatton Garden and Smithfield.
Holy Trinity the Less was a parish church in Knightrider Street the City of London, destroyed in the Great Fire of London.
The Honourable Artillery Company (HAC) was incorporated by Royal Charter in 1537 by King Henry VIII and is considered one of the oldest military organisations in the world.
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.
Hornsey Town Hall is a public building in Crouch End area of Hornsey, London.
Horrible Histories is a British sketch comedy children's television series, the second live-action iteration of the book series Horrible Histories written by Terry Deary.
Hugh Richard Bonneville Williams (born 10 November 1963), known professionally as Hugh Bonneville, is an English stage, television and film actor.
Hugh May (1621 – 21 February 1684) was an English architect in the period after the Restoration of King Charles II.
The human brain is the central organ of the human nervous system, and with the spinal cord makes up the central nervous system.
Hungerford Market was a produce market in London, at Charing Cross on the Strand.
Hyde Park is a Grade I-listed major park in Central London.
Hypodermic needle features A hypodermic needle (from Greek ὑπο- (under-), and δέρμα (skin)), one of a category of medical tools which enter the skin, called sharps, is a very thin, hollow tube with a sharp tip that contains a small opening at the pointed end.
Ian Morison FRAS (born 22 November 1943) is an astronomer and astrophysicist who served as the 35th Gresham Professor of Astronomy.
The index of physics articles is split into multiple pages due to its size.
Ingestre is a village and civil parish in the Stafford district, in the county of Staffordshire, England.
Inigo Jones (15 July 1573 – 21 June 1652) was the first significant English architect (of Welsh ancestry) in the early modern period, and the first to employ Vitruvian rules of proportion and symmetry in his buildings.
Instrumentation is a collective term for measuring instruments used for indicating, measuring and recording physical quantities, and has its origins in the art and science of scientific instrument-making.
Insurance is a means of protection from financial loss.
Inveresk (Gaelic: Inbhir Easg) is a village in East Lothian, Scotland situated immediately to the south of Musselburgh.
The Invisible College has been described as a precursor group to the Royal Society of London, consisting of a number of natural philosophers around Robert Boyle.
An iron railing is a fence made of iron.
Ironmonger Lane is a narrow one-way street in the City of London running southbound between Gresham Street and Cheapside.
The Isle of Portland is a limestone tied island, long by wide, in the English Channel.
Isleworth is a small town of Saxon origin sited within the London Borough of Hounslow in west London, England.
Jacob van Campen (2 February 1596 – 13 September 1657), was a Dutch artist and architect of the Golden Age.
Jamaica College (abbreviated J.C. or JC) is a prominent all-male secondary school located in Kingston, Jamaica.
James Blair (1656 – 18 April 1743) was a Scottish-born clergyman in the Church of England.
James Gibbs (23 December 1682 – 5 August 1754) was one of Britain's most influential architects.
Sir James Grey West OBE (1881 – 15 June 1951) was a British architect.
Sir James Thynne (1605 – 12 October 1670) was an English landowner and politician who sat in the House of Commons in two periods between 1640 and 1670.
JASON was a nuclear reactor installed by the Ministry of Defence at the Royal Naval College in Greenwich, London, now home to the University of Greenwich.
Jean Tijou was a French Huguenot ironworker.
Johannes Kepler (December 27, 1571 – November 15, 1630) was a German mathematician, astronomer, and astrologer.
John Benbow (10 March 16534 November 1702) was an English officer in the Royal Navy.
John Boson was a cabinet maker and carver whose work is associated with that of William Kent.
John Christian Jacobi, also Johann Christian Jacobi, (1670-1750) was a German-born translator and dealer in religious books, particularly those connected with Halle Pietism.
John Claypole (21 August 1625 – 26 June 1688)or John Claypoole.
John Conyers (c. 1633–1694) was an English apothecary and pioneering archaeologist.
Sir John Denham FRS (1614 or 1615 – 19 March 1669) was an Anglo-Irish poet and courtier.
John Evelyn, FRS (31 October 1620 – 27 February 1706) was an English writer, gardener and diarist.
John Fell (23 June 1625 – 10 July 1686) was an English churchman and influential academic.
John Flamsteed FRS (19 August 1646 – 31 December 1719) was an English astronomer and the first Astronomer Royal.
John George Howard, (July 27, 1803 – February 3, 1890) born John Corby, was the City of Toronto, Canada's official surveyor and civil engineer.
John Gwynn (1713 – 28 February 1786) was an English architect and civil engineer, who became one of the founder members of the Royal Academy in 1768.
John James (c. 1673 – 15 May 1746) was a British architect particularly associated with Twickenham in west London, where he rebuilt St Mary's Church and also built a house for James Johnson, Secretary of State for Scotland, later Orleans House and since demolished.
John Ogilby (also Ogelby, Oglivie; November 1600 – 4 September 1676) was a Scottish translator, impresario and cartographer.
John Pollexfen (1636–1715), JP, was a British merchant and political economist.
John Shaw Jr. (1803–1870) was an English architect of the 19th century who was complimented as a designer in the "Manner of Wren".
Sir John Soane (né Soan; 10 September 1753 – 20 January 1837) was an English architect who specialised in the Neo-Classical style.
Sir John Vanbrugh (24 January 1664 (baptised) – 26 March 1726) was an English architect and dramatist, perhaps best known as the designer of Blenheim Palace and Castle Howard.
John Wallis (3 December 1616 – 8 November 1703) was an English clergyman and mathematician who is given partial credit for the development of infinitesimal calculus.
John Wilkins, (16141672) was an Anglican clergyman, natural philosopher and author, and was one of the founders of the Royal Society.
Sir Jonas Moore, FRS (1617–1679) was an English mathematician, surveyor, ordnance officer, and patron of astronomy.
Joseph Ames (23 January 1689 – 7 October 1759) was an English bibliographer and antiquary.
Kensington Palace is a royal residence set in Kensington Gardens, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London, England.
Kerry John Downes (born 1930) is an English architectural historian whose speciality is English Baroque architecture.
King's Bench Walk is a street in Temple, in the City of London.
The King's House in Winchester was a late 17th-century planned royal palace in the English county of Hampshire.
King's Pier is a 17th-century stone shipping quay, located on the Isle of Portland, Dorset, England; part of the Jurassic Coast.
Kneller Hall is a mansion in Whitton, in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
The Knights of the Golden Spur (Latin equites aurati Sancti Romani Imperii, literally "Golden Knights of the Holy Roman Empire"; short equites aurati or milites aurati, "golden knights/soldiers") were a public official elite of the Holy Roman Empire which consisted mainly of members of the gentry, but also from members of the bourgeoisie and the aristocracy.
Lainston House, an Exclusive Hotel, is a 17th-century country house hotel in Winchester, Hampshire in the south of England.
Leeds Civic Hall is a civic building located in Millennium Square, Leeds, West Yorkshire, England.
Leeds Minster, or the Minster and Parish Church of Saint Peter-at-Leeds, (formerly Leeds Parish Church), in Leeds, West Yorkshire is a large Church of England foundation of major architectural and liturgical significance.
Leon Max (born Leonid Maksovich Rodovinsky; Леонид Максович Родовинский; 12 February 1954) is a Russian-American fashion designer and retailer.
The Lincoln Cathedral Library is a library of Lincoln Cathedral, Lincolnshire, England.
The Honourable Society of Lincoln's Inn is one of the four Inns of Court in London to which barristers of England and Wales belong and where they are called to the Bar.
Lincoln's Inn Fields is the largest public square in London.
Lisa Anne Jardine (née Bronowski; 12 April 1944 – 25 October 2015) was a British historian of the early modern period.
This is a list of Anglo-Catholic parishes and missions within the Anglican Communion that are considered notable.
The following is a list of notable architects well-known individuals with a large body of published work or notable structures, which point to an article in the English Wikipedia.
The following is a list of examples of various types of Baroque architecture since its origins.
This is a list of Baroque palaces built in the late 17th and 18th centuries.
Below are the names and numbers of the steam locomotives that comprised the BR Standard Class 7, or 'Britannia' Class that ran on the British Railways network.
The following is a list and brief history of the bridges in Cambridge, England, principally those over the River Cam of which there are 25, soon to be 26.
This list of British architects includes notable architects, civil engineers, and earlier stonemasons, from the United Kingdom and its predecessor states.
List of noted children of clergy is a list concerned with individuals whose status as a child of a cleric is important, preferably critical, to their fame or significance.
Eighty-eight parish churches were burned during the Great Fire of London in 1666.
The following is a list of churches in Cambridge, England.
This is a list of cathedrals, churches and chapels in Greater London, which is divided into 32 London boroughs and the City of London – the ancient core and financial centre.
This is a list of named craters on Mercury, the innermost planet of the Solar System (for other features, see list of geological features on Mercury).
This list of demolished buildings and structures in London lists buildings, structures and urban scenes of particular architectural, historical, scenic or social interest in central London which are preserved in old photographs, prints and paintings, but which have been demolished or were destroyed by bombing in World War II.
This is a list of churches in the City of London which were rebuilt after the Great Fire of London (or in a later date) but have been demolished since then.
This is a list of endowed schools in England and Wales existing in the early part of the 19th century.
This is a list of parliamentary by-elections in England held between 1689 and 1700, with the names of the previous incumbent and the victor in the by-election.
This is a list of the approximately 938 blue plaques placed by English Heritage and its predecessors in the boroughs of London, the City of Westminster, and the City of London.
Listed below are English people of note and some notable individuals born in England.
The following is a partial list of eponymous roads in London – that is, roads named after people – with notes on the link between the road and the person.
This is a complete list of Fellows of the Royal Society elected in its fourth year, 1663.
About 8,000 Fellows have been elected to the Royal Society of London since its inception in 1660.
Fictional colleges are found in many modern novels, films, and other works of fiction, probably because they allow the author greater licence for invention and a reduced risk of being accused of libel or slander, as might happen if the author depicted unsavory events as occurring at a real-life institution.
This is a complete list of the Founder Fellows of the Royal Society.
tags like this: Simply referencing with a URL is fine, we can fix the formatting later.-->.
There are 37 buildings and structures listed as Grade I by English Heritage in the city of Salisbury, Wiltshire, England.
This list outlines notable historical novels by the current geo-political boundaries of countries for the historical location in which most of the novel takes place.
A dome is a self-supporting structural element of architecture that resembles the hollow upper half of a sphere.
Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monuments (LAHCMs) in Downtown Los Angeles, Los Angeles, California are designated by the City's Cultural Heritage Commission.
Microsoft codenames are given by Microsoft to products it has in development, before these products are given the names by which they appear on store shelves.
This is a list of minor planets named after people, both real and fictional.
This is a list of Members of Parliament (MPs) elected to the Convention Parliament of 1689 which transferred the crowns of England, Scotland and Ireland from James II to William III.
This is a list of National Historic Landmarks in Boston, Massachusetts.
This is a list of National Historic Sites (Lieux historiques nationaux) in the province of New Brunswick.
Robert Hooke, a major figure of 17th century England, died essentially unmemorialized.
This is a list of the oldest existing buildings and structures in Toronto, Ontario, that were constructed before 1920.
This list of Oxford architects includes architects and architectural practices that have designed buildings in the university city of Oxford, England.
The following people were educated at Westminster School in London, and are sometimes listed with OW (Old Westminster) after their name (collectively, OWW).
This is a list of people on the banknotes of different countries.
The President of the Royal Society (PRS) is the elected Head of the Royal Society of London who presides over meetings of the society's council.
This is a list of public art in Kensington, a district in the City of Westminster and the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in London.
This is a list of public art in the City of London, including statues, busts, commemorative plaques and other memorials.
There are more than 400 public artworks in the City of Westminster, a borough in central London.
This is a list of public art in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames.
This is a list of public art in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea.
This page serves as a central navigational point for lists of more than 2,350 members of the University of Oxford, divided into relevant groupings for ease of use.
List of urban planners chronological by initial year of plan.
A list of Wadham College, Oxford people, including alumni, Fellows, Deans and Wardens of the College.
Charles Holden (12 May 1875 – 1 May 1960) was an English architect best known for designing many London Underground stations during the 1920s and 1930s.
This list of works by Edwin Lutyens provides brief details of some of the houses, gardens, public buildings and memorials designed by Sir Edwin Landseer Lutyens (1869 – 1944).
The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) World Heritage Sites are places of importance to cultural or natural heritage as described in the UNESCO World Heritage Convention, established in 1972.
The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) has designated 132 World Heritage Sites in Western Europe.
Little Dean's Yard, known to Westminster School just as Yard, is a private gated yard at the heart of the school, within the precincts of the ancient monastery of Westminster.
Little England is a historic plantation house located near Gloucester, Gloucester County, Virginia.
Liverpool is a city in North West England, with an estimated population of 491,500 in 2017.
Lombard Street, London, is a street notable for its connections with the City of London's merchant, banking and insurance industries, stretching back to medieval times.
Londinium was a settlement established on the current site of the City of London around 43.
London is the capital and most populous city of England and the United Kingdom.
London is a 2004 three-part BBC history documentary series about the history of London, presented by Peter Ackroyd.
The London Necropolis Company (LNC), formally the London Necropolis & National Mausoleum Company until 1927, was a cemetery operator established by Act of Parliament in 1852 in reaction to the crisis caused by the closure of London's graveyards in 1851.
London Stone is a historic landmark traditionally housed at 111 Cannon Street in the City of London.
The Longford River is an artificial waterway, a distributary designed to embellish a park, that diverts water from the River Colne at Longford near Colnbrook in England, to Bushy Park and Hampton Court Palace.
Longleat is an English stately home and the seat of the Marquesses of Bath.
Lothbury is a short street in the City of London.
The "Magnificent Seven" is an informal term applied to seven large private cemeteries in London.
Saint Magnus Erlendsson, Earl of Orkney, sometimes known as Magnus the Martyr, was Earl of Orkney from 1106 to about 1115.
The Main Guard is a National Monument and former courthouse located in Clonmel, Ireland.
Manor Park is an urban park in the town of Aldershot in Hampshire.
Mapleton, sometimes spelt Mappleton, is a village and a civil parish in the Derbyshire Dales District, in the English county of Derbyshire.
Margaret Dickens Whinney, FBA (4 February 1897–1975) was an English art historian who taught at the Courtauld Institute.
Marie de St Pol, Countess of Pembroke (c.1303–1377) was the wife of Aymer de Valence, Earl of Pembroke, and is best known as the foundress of Pembroke College, Cambridge.
A market, or marketplace, is a location where people regularly gather for the purchase and sale of provisions, livestock, and other goods.
Marlborough House, a Grade I listed mansion in St James's (City of Westminster, Inner London), is the headquarters of the Commonwealth of Nations and the seat of the Commonwealth Secretariat.
Mary of Modena (Maria di Modena) (Maria Beatrice Anna Margherita Isabella d'Este; –) was Queen of England, Scotland, and Ireland as the second wife of James II and VII (1633–1701).
Mathematics and architecture are related, since, as with other arts, architects use mathematics for several reasons.
Matthew Banckes (died 1706) was an eminent English master carpenter, who was Master Carpenter in the royal Office of Works from 1683 and Master of the Worshipful Company of Carpenters from 1698.
Matthew Wren (3 December 1585 – 24 April 1667) was an influential English clergyman, bishop and scholar.
Matthew Wren (20 August 1629 – 14 June 1672) was an English politician and writer.
The Honourable Maurice Ashley (14 April 1675 – 21 October 1726) was an English politician who was a Member of Parliament (MP) for four terms between 1695 and 1713.
015 | 3015 Candy || 1980 VN || Michael P. Candy (1928–1994), British astrometrist and discoverer of minor planets and comets.
Medical Explorers was a Canadian historical television series which aired on CBC Television in 1973.
Meet the Ancestors (later Ancestors) is a BBC Television documentary series first broadcast in 1998.
Melton Constable is a village and civil parish in the English county of Norfolk.
Melton Constable Hall is a large (grade 1 listed) country house in the parish of Melton Constable, Norfolk, England designed in the Christopher Wren style and built between 1664 and 1670 for the Astley family who owned the estate from 1235 until 1948.
Merton College Chapel is the church of Merton College, Oxford, England.
Meteorological instruments are the equipment used to sample the state of the atmosphere at a given time.
Meteorology is a branch of the atmospheric sciences which includes atmospheric chemistry and atmospheric physics, with a major focus on weather forecasting.
Methuen Memorial Music Hall, initially named Serlo Organ Hall, was built by Edward Francis Searles to house "The Great Organ", a very large pipe organ that had been built for the Boston Music Hall.
The metre (British spelling and BIPM spelling) or meter (American spelling) (from the French unit mètre, from the Greek noun μέτρον, "measure") is the base unit of length in some metric systems, including the International System of Units (SI).
The Metropolitan Borough of St Marylebone was a Metropolitan borough of the County of London from 1900 to 1965.
Metropolitan Railway electric locomotives were used on London's Metropolitan Railway with conventional carriage stock.
Michael Honywood D.D. (1597 – 7 December 1681) was an English churchman, Dean of Lincoln from 1660.
Sir Michael Murray Hordern, CBE (3 October 19112 May 1995)Morley, Sheridan.
Michigan is a state in the Great Lakes and Midwestern regions of the United States.
The Honourable Society of the Middle Temple, commonly known simply as Middle Temple, is one of the four Inns of Court exclusively entitled to call their members to the English Bar as barristers, the others being the Inner Temple, Gray's Inn and Lincoln's Inn.
Middlethorpe Hall is a 17th-century country house standing in 20 acres of grounds in Middlethorpe, York, North Yorkshire, England.
Milton Hall, near Peterborough, is the largest private house in Cambridgeshire, England.
Moat House is a Grade II* listed building situated in Lichfield Road, Sutton Coldfield, West Midlands.
A modello (plural modelli), from Italian, is a preparatory study or model, usually at a smaller scale, for a work of art or architecture, especially one produced for the approval of the commissioning patron.
Moggerhanger House is a Grade I-listed country house in Moggerhanger, Bedfordshire, England, designed by the eminent architect John Soane.
The Monument to the Great Fire of London, more commonly known simply as the Monument, is a Doric column in the City of London, near the northern end of London Bridge, that commemorates the Great Fire of London.
Morden College is a long-standing charity which has been providing residential care in Blackheath, south-east London, England for over 300 years.
Moses Pitt (c. 1639–1697) was a bookseller and printer known for the production of his Atlas of the world, a project supported by the Royal Society, and in particular by Christopher Wren.
Muhlenberg College is a private liberal arts college located in Allentown, Pennsylvania, United States.
A museum (plural musea or museums) is an institution that cares for (conserves) a collection of artifacts and other objects of artistic, cultural, historical, or scientific importance.
The National Churchill Museum (formerly the Winston Churchill Memorial and Library), located on the Westminster College campus in Fulton, Missouri, United States, commemorates the life and times of Sir Winston Churchill.
The National Maritime Museum (NMM) in Greenwich, London, is the leading maritime museum of the United Kingdom and may be the largest museum of its kind in the world.
There are 65 properties listed on the National Register of Historic Places in Albany, New York, United States.
The Navy Board also known as the Navy Office and formerly known as the Council of the Marine or Council of the Marine Causes was the organisation with responsibility for day-to-day civil administration of the Royal Navy between 1546 and 1832.
Nevile's Court is a court in Trinity College, Cambridge, England, created by a bequest by the college's master, Thomas Nevile.
Newby Hall is an 18th-century country house situated beside the River Ure at Skelton-on-Ure, near Boroughbridge in North Yorkshire, England.
Newgate Prison was a prison in London, at the corner of Newgate Street and Old Bailey just inside the City of London.
The Newport Historic District is a historic district that covers 250 acres (100 ha) in the center of Newport in the U.S. state of Rhode Island.
Newstead Wood School is a selective girls' Grammar school in Avebury Road, Orpington, London, England.
Nicholas Hawksmoor (probably 1661 – 25 March 1736) was an English architect.
Norman Panayea St John-Stevas, Baron St John of Fawsley, (18 May 1929 – 2 March 2012) was a British politician, author, and barrister.
North Runcton is a village and a civil parish in the English county of Norfolk.
Nottingham Cottage (nicknamed "Nott Cott") is a small house in the grounds of Kensington Palace in London.
Nottingham Council House is the city hall of Nottingham, England.
The Office of Works was established in the English Royal household in 1378 to oversee the building of the royal castles and residences.
Old Battersea House is one of the oldest buildings in Battersea, and is Grade II* listed.
The Old Bell is a pub at 95 Fleet Street, London EC4.
The Old Colony House, also known as Old State House or Newport Colony House, is located at the east end of Washington Square in the city of Newport, Rhode Island, United States.
Old Courthouse may refer to.
The Old Dutch Church, officially known as the First Reformed Protestant Dutch Church of Kingston, is located on Wall Street in Kingston, New York, United States.
Old North Church (officially, Christ Church in the City of Boston), at 193 Salem Street, in the North End, Boston, is the location from which the famous "One if by land, two if by sea" signal is said to have been sent.
The Old Operating Theatre Museum and Herb Garret at 9a St Thomas Street is a museum of surgical history and one of the oldest surviving operating theatres.
The Old Royal Naval College is the architectural centrepiece of Maritime Greenwich, a World Heritage Site in Greenwich, London, described by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO) as being of "outstanding universal value" and reckoned to be the "finest and most dramatically sited architectural and landscape ensemble in the British Isles".
An old soldiers' home is a military veteran's retirement home, nursing home, or hospital, or sometimes even an institution for the care of the widows and orphans of a nation's soldiers, sailors, and marines, etc.
Old St Paul's Cathedral was the medieval cathedral of the City of London that, until 1666, stood on the site of the present St Paul's Cathedral.
The following outline is provided as an overview of and topical guide to project management: Project management – discipline of planning, organizing, securing, managing, leading, and controlling resources to achieve specific goals.
Owen Browne Carter (1806 – 30 March 1859) was an English architect, based in Winchester.
The Oxford Bach Choir is an amateur choir based in Oxford, England.
The Oxford Philosophical Club refers to a group of natural philosophers, mathematicians, physicians, virtuosi and dilettanti gathering around John Wilkins FRS (1614–1672) at Oxford in the period 1649 to 1660.
Oxfordshire (abbreviated Oxon, from Oxonium, the Latin name for Oxford) is a county in South East England.
The Palace of Westminster is the meeting place of the House of Commons and the House of Lords, the two houses of the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
The Palace of Whitehall (or Palace of White Hall) at Westminster, Middlesex, was the main residence of the English monarchs from 1530 until 1698, when most of its structures, except for Inigo Jones's Banqueting House of 1622, were destroyed by fire.
Park Place is a historic Grade II Listed country house and gardens in the civil parish of Remenham in Berkshire, England, set in large grounds above the River Thames near Henley, Oxfordshire.
The Park Street Church (built in 1809) in downtown Boston, Massachusetts is an active Conservative Congregational church with 2,000 in Sunday attendance and around 1,000 members at the corner of Tremont Street and Park Street.
Paternoster Square is an urban development, owned by the Mitsubishi Estate Co., next to St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London.
Sir Paul Neile FRS (1613 – February 1686) was an English astronomer and politician who sat in the House of Commons in 1640 and from 1673 to 1677.
Peckham is a district of south-east London, England, south-east of Charing Cross.
Pedimental sculptures in the United States – sculptures within the frame of a pediment on the exterior of a building.
Pembroke College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England.
A pendulum is a weight suspended from a pivot so that it can swing freely.
The Peninsula Barracks are a group of military buildings in Winchester, Hampshire.
Peter Ackroyd, (born 5 October 1949) is an English biographer, novelist and critic with a particular interest in the history and culture of London.
Peter Garth Palumbo, Baron Palumbo (born 20 July 1935) is a property developer, art collector, former chairman of the Arts Council of Great Britain, architecture connoisseur and Conservative life peer.
Peterhouse is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge, England.
Philip Packer FRS (24 June 1618 Groombridge, Kent - 24 December 1686) was an English barrister and architect.
Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica (Latin for Mathematical Principles of Natural Philosophy), often referred to as simply the Principia, is a work in three books by Isaac Newton, in Latin, first published 5 July 1687.
Piccadilly is a road in the City of Westminster, London to the south of Mayfair, between Hyde Park Corner in the west and Piccadilly Circus in the east.
Piccadilly Market at St James's Church Piccadilly is a market in the St James's district of the London borough of Westminster.
Plympton Erle, also spelt Plympton Earle, was a parliamentary borough in Devon.
Portland stone is a limestone from the Tithonian stage of the Jurassic period quarried on the Isle of Portland, Dorset.
Postman's Park is a park in central London, a short distance north of St Paul's Cathedral.
Poultry is a short street in the City of London, the historic nucleus and modern financial centre of London.
"The Princes in the Tower" is an expression frequently used to refer to Edward V, King of England and Richard of Shrewsbury, Duke of York.
Professional requirements for architects vary from place to place, but usually consist of three elements: a university degree or advanced education, a period of internship or training in an office, and examination for registration with a jurisdiction.
Project management is the practice of initiating, planning, executing, controlling, and closing the work of a team to achieve specific goals and meet specific success criteria at the specified time.
The Provincetown Historic District encompasses most of the dense urban center of Provincetown, Massachusetts.
The Putonghua Proficiency Test or Putonghua Shuiping Ceshi (PSC) is an official test of spoken fluency in Standard Chinese intended for native speakers of Chinese language.
The Queen's Chapel is a chapel in central London, England, that was designed by Inigo Jones and built between 1623 and 1625 as an external adjunct to St. James's Palace for the Roman Catholic queen Henrietta Maria.
Queen's House is a former royal residence built between 1616 and 1635 in Greenwich, a few miles down-river from the then City of London and now a London Borough.
John Quinlan Terry CBE (born 24 July 1937 in Hampstead, London, England) is a British architect.
The Radcliffe Camera (Camera, meaning "room" in Latin; colloquially, "Rad Cam" or "The Camera") is a building of Oxford University, England, designed by James Gibbs in neo-classical style and built in 1737–49 to house the Radcliffe Science Library.
A rain gauge (also known as an udometer, pluviometer, or an ombrometer) is an instrument used by meteorologists and hydrologists to gather and measure the amount of liquid precipitation over a set period of time.
Ralph Bathurst, FRS (1620 – 14 June 1704) was an English theologian and physician.
Ralph Greatorex (c.1625–1675),Sarah Bendall, 'Greatorex, Ralph (c.1625–1675)', Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, Oxford University Press, 2004; online edn, Jan 2008 was a mathematical instrument maker.
The Raphael Cartoons are seven large cartoons for tapestries, belonging to the British Royal Collection but since 1865 on loan to the Victoria and Albert Museum in London, designed by the High Renaissance painter Raphael in 1515–16 and showing scenes from the Gospels and Acts of the Apostles.
The Rebuilding of London Act 1666 is an Act of the Parliament of England (19 Car. II. c. 8) with the long title "An Act for rebuilding the City of London." The Act was passed in the aftermath of the Great Fire of London and drawn up by Sir Matthew Hale.
Regent Street is a major shopping street in the West End of London.
The Restoration was the return of the monarchy to Scotland in 1660 after the period of the Commonwealth, and the subsequent three decades of Scottish history until the Revolution and Convention of Estates of 1689.
The term "Restoration comedy" refers to English comedies written and performed in the Restoration period from 1660 to 1710.
Restoration literature is the English literature written during the historical period commonly referred to as the English Restoration (1660–1689), which corresponds to the last years of the direct Stuart reign in England, Scotland, Wales, and Ireland.
The Restoration spectacular, or elaborately staged machine play, hit the London public stage in the late 17th-century Restoration period, enthralling audiences with action, music, dance, moveable scenery, baroque illusionistic painting, gorgeous costumes, and special effects such as trapdoor tricks, "flying" actors, and fireworks.
Richard Boyle, 3rd Earl of Burlington and 4th Earl of Cork, (25 April 1694 – 4 December 1753) was an Anglo-Irish architect and noble often called the "Apollo of the Arts" and the "Architect Earl".
Richard Munday (c.1685-1739) was a prominent colonial American architect and builder in Newport, Rhode Island.
Richard Reeve (fl. 1640 – 1680) was an instrument-maker in London in the 17th century.
Richard Seifert (born Reubin Seifert, 25 November 1910 – 26 October 2001) was a Swiss-British architect, best known for designing the Centrepoint tower and Tower 42 (previously the NatWest Tower), once the tallest building in the City of London.
Sir Richard Whittington (c. 1354–1423) was an English merchant and a politician of the late medieval period.
Ripon is a cathedral city in the Borough of Harrogate, North Yorkshire, England.
The River Fleet is the largest of London's subterranean rivers.
Robert Dennis Chantrell (Newington, Surrey 14 January 1793 – Norwood, 4 January 1872) was an English church architect, best-known today for designing Leeds Parish Church.
Robert Hooke FRS (– 3 March 1703) was an English natural philosopher, architect and polymath.
Sir Robert Moray (alternative spellings: Murrey, Murray) FRS (1608 or 1609 – 4 July 1673) was a Scottish soldier, statesman, diplomat, judge, spy, freemason and natural philosopher.
Robert Mylne (4 January 1733 – 5 May 1811) was a Scottish architect and civil engineer, particularly remembered for his design for Blackfriars Bridge in London.
Major General Robert Sedgwick (c. 1611 – 1656) was an English colonist, born 1611 in Woburn, Bedfordshire, England, and baptised on 6 May 1613.
Robert Streater (1621–1679) (also known as Streeter), was an English landscape, history, still-life and portrait artist, architectural painter, and etcher.
Robert Patrick Webb (born 29 September 1972) is an English comedian, actor and writer, and one half of the double act Mitchell and Webb, alongside David Mitchell.
Sir Roger Pratt (1620 – 20 February 1684) was an English gentleman-architect of the 17th century.
The rood screen (also choir screen, chancel screen, or jube) is a common feature in late medieval church architecture.
The Royal Air Force College (RAFC) is the Royal Air Force training and education academy which provides initial training to all RAF personnel who are preparing to be commissioned officers.
The Royal Borough of Greenwich is a London borough in south-east London, England.
The Royal Hospital Chelsea, often called simply Chelsea Hospital, is a retirement home and nursing home for some 300 veterans of the British Army.
The Royal Naval College, Greenwich, was a Royal Navy training establishment between 1873 and 1998, providing courses for naval officers.
The Royal Observatory, Greenwich (ROG; known as the Old Royal Observatory from 1957 to 1998, when the working Royal Greenwich Observatory, RGO, moved from Greenwich to Herstmonceux) is an observatory situated on a hill in Greenwich Park, overlooking the River Thames.
The Royal School of Needlework (RSN) is a hand embroidery school in the United Kingdom, founded in 1872 and based at Hampton Court Palace since 1987.
The Royal Wardrobe (also known as the King's Wardrobe) was a building located between Carter Lane and St Andrew's Church, just to the north of what is now Queen Victoria Street in the City of London, near Blackfriars.
The rural cemetery or garden cemetery is a style of burial ground that uses landscaping in a park-like setting.
Russell Taylor is a British architect who has designed and worked on a variety of building types, designing in New Classical architecture, which follows the Classical tradition.
Sacred architecture (also known as religious architecture) is a religious architectural practice concerned with the design and construction of places of worship or sacred or intentional space, such as churches, mosques, stupas, synagogues, and temples.
Salisbury Cathedral, formally known as the Cathedral Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary, is an Anglican cathedral in Salisbury, England, and one of the leading examples of Early English architecture.
The Salisbury Court Theatre was a theatre in 17th-century London.
Salisbury Square is a square in London EC4.
Samuel Fisher (c.1605–1681) was an English Puritan clergyman and writer, who was committed to a Presbyterian polity.
Samuel Hartlib or Hartlieb (c. 1600 – 10 March 1662) was a German-British polymath.
The Santo Domingo Church, also known as National Shrine of Our Lady of the Holy Rosary of La Naval de Manila (Spanish: Santuario Nacional de Nuestra Señora del Santísimo Rosario de La Naval de Manila; Filipino: Pambansang Dambana ng Mahál na Birhen ng Santísimo Rosario ng La Naval), is the largest church in Metro Manila and one of the biggest churches in Asia.
Sarum College is an ecumenical Christian institution in Salisbury, England.
The position of Savilian Professor of Astronomy was established at the University of Oxford in 1619.
Schenectady City Hall is the seat of government of the city of Schenectady, New York, United States.
The Great Seal of the State of Michigan depicts the coat of arms of the U.S. state of Michigan on a light blue field.
Sebastiano Serlio (6 September 1475 – c. 1554) was an Italian Mannerist architect, who was part of the Italian team building the Palace of Fontainebleau.
Second Empire architecture in Europe is an architectural style rooted in the 17th century Renaissance which grew to its greatest popularity in Europe in the last half of the nineteenth century and early years of the twentieth century.
Secret societies at the College of William & Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, date back to the 18th-century founding of the nation's first known collegiate secret society, The F. H. C. Society (founded on November 11, 1750).
Captain Seth Jermy (1653–1724) was an officer of the Royal Navy, famous for fighting a particularly hard-fought action against an overwhelming French force while commander of.
Seth Ward (1617 – 6 January 1689) was an English mathematician, astronomer, and bishop.
Thousands (perhaps even millions) of performances of William Shakespeare's plays have been staged since the end of the 16th century.
In his own time, William Shakespeare (1564–1616) was rated as merely one among many talented playwrights and poets, but since the late 17th century he has been considered the supreme playwright and poet of the English language.
The Sheldonian Theatre, located in Oxford, England, was built from 1664 to 1669 after a design by Christopher Wren for the University of Oxford.
Si monvmentvm reqvires, circvmspice is the third full-length album by black metal band Deathspell Omega.
Sicilian Baroque is the distinctive form of Baroque architecture which evolved on the island of Sicily, off the southern coast of Italy, in the 17th and 18th centuries, when it was part of the Spanish Empire.
Sidney Arthur Alexander (April 2, 1866 – February 4, 1948) was an English poet, author, and clergyman.
Sir Edward Blackett, 2nd Baronet (25 October 1649 – 23 April 1718) was an English landowner and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1689 and 1701.
Sir John Hoskyns, 2nd Baronet PRS (23 July 1634 – 12 September 1705) was an English baronet.
Sir John Moore Church of England Primary School, previously known as Appleby Grammar School, is a junior school situated in the village of Appleby Magna, in Leicestershire, England.
Sir John Morden, 1st Baronet (13 August 1623 – 6 September 1708) was a successful English merchant and philanthropist who also served briefly as an MP.
Sir John Soane's Museum is a house museum that was formerly the home of the neo-classical architect John Soane.
Soho is an area of the City of Westminster, part of the West End of London.
Somerset House is a large Neoclassical building situated on the south side of the Strand in central London, overlooking the River Thames, just east of Waterloo Bridge.
In mathematics, a spiral is a curve which emanates from a point, moving farther away as it revolves around the point.
A spire is a tapering conical or pyramidal structure on the top of a building, often a skyscraper or a church tower, similar to a steep tented roof.
St Alban's was a church in Wood Street, City of London.
The Church of St Andrew, Holborn is a Church of England church on the northwestern edge of the City of London, on Holborn within the Ward of Farringdon Without.
St Andrew's Cathedral is the cathedral church of the Anglican Diocese of Sydney in the Anglican Church of Australia.
St Andrew's Church is the Church of England parish church of Burnham-on-Sea in the English county of Somerset.
St Anne and St Agnes is a church located at Gresham Street in the City of London, near the Barbican.
Saint Anne's Church in the Soho section of London was consecrated on 21 March 1686 by Bishop Henry Compton as the parish church of the new civil and ecclesiastical parish of St Anne, created from part of the parish of St Martin in the Fields.
St Antholin, Budge Row, or St Antholin, Watling Street, was a church in the City of London.
St Augustine, Watling Street was an Anglican church which stood just to the east of St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London.
St Benet Gracechurch (or Grass Church), so called because a haymarket existed nearby (Cobb), was a parish church in the City of London.
The Church of St Benet Paul's Wharf is a Welsh Anglican church in the City of London.
St Bride's Church is a church in the City of London, England.
St Christopher le Stocks was a parish church on the south side of Threadneedle Street in the Broad Street Ward of the City of London.
St Clement Danes is an Anglican church in the City of Westminster, London.
St Clement Eastcheap is a Church of England parish church in Candlewick Ward of the City of London.
St Deiniol's Church, Hawarden, is in the village of Hawarden, Flintshire, Wales.
St Denys' Church, Sleaford, is a medieval parish church in Sleaford, Lincolnshire, England.
St Dionis Backchurch was a parish church in the Langbourn ward of the City of London.
St Dunstan-in-the-East was a Church of England parish church on St Dunstan's Hill, halfway between London Bridge and the Tower of London in the City of London.
St Edmund, King and Martyr, is an Anglican church in Lombard Street, in the City of London, dedicated to St Edmund the Martyr.
St Etheldreda's Church is in Ely Place, off Charterhouse Street in Holborn, London.
St Gabriel Fenchurch (or Fen Church as recorded on the Ordnance Survey) was a parish church in the Langbourn Ward of the City of London, destroyed in the Great Fire of London and not rebuilt.
St George's Chapel at Windsor Castle in England, is a chapel designed in the high-medieval Gothic style.
St George's Church is a Church of England church on the Isle of Portland, built between 1754 and 1766 to replace St. Andrew's which had fallen into disuse and was no longer suitable as a place of worship.
St George's Church is an Anglican church in the East Worthing area of the Borough of Worthing, one of seven local government districts in the English county of West Sussex.
St George's, Bloomsbury, is a parish church in Bloomsbury, London Borough of Camden, United Kingdom.
St Helen's Church is the Anglican parish church of Ashby-de-la-Zouch, in the deanery of North West Leicestershire and the Diocese of Leicester.
St James' Church, Stretham, is an active Anglican church in the village of Stretham, Cambridgeshire, England.
St James Church, Clerkenwell, is an Anglican parish church in Clerkenwell, London, England.
St James's Church, Piccadilly, also known as St James's Church, Westminster, and St James-in-the-Fields, is an Anglican church on Piccadilly in the centre of London, United Kingdom.
St John the Baptist upon Walbrook was a parish church in the City of London.
St John the Evangelist Friday Street was a church in Bread Street Ward of the City of London.
St John's College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge (the full, formal name of the college is The Master, Fellows and Scholars of the College of St John the Evangelist in the University of Cambridge).
St Lawrence Jewry next Guildhall is a Church of England guild church in the City of London on Gresham Street, next to Guildhall.
St Leonard's, Shoreditch is the ancient parish church of Shoreditch, often known simply as Shoreditch Church.
St Magnus the Martyr, London Bridge is a Church of England church and parish within the City of London.
St Margaret Lothbury is a Church of England parish church in the City of London; it spans the boundary between Coleman Street Ward and Broad Street Ward.
St Margaret Pattens is a Church of England church in the City of London, located on Eastcheap near the Monument.
St Margaret, New Fish Street, was a parish church in the City of London.
St Martin Vintry was a parish church in the Vintry ward of the City of London, England.
St Martin, Ludgate, is an Anglican church on Ludgate Hill in the ward of Farringdon, in the City of London.
St Martin-in-the-Fields is an English Anglican church at the north-east corner of Trafalgar Square in the City of Westminster, London.
St Mary Abchurch is a Church of England church off Cannon Street in the City of London.
The Guild Church of St Mary Aldermary is an Anglican church located in Watling Street at the junction with Bow Lane, in the City of London.
St Mary Colechurch was a parish church in the City of London destroyed in the Great Fire of London in 1666 and not rebuilt.
St Mary le Strand is a Church of England church at the eastern end of the Strand in the City of Westminster, London.
St Mary Mounthaw or Mounthaut was a parish church in Old Fish Street Hill in the City of London.
St Mary Woolchurch Haw was a parish church in the City of London, destroyed in the Great Fire of London of 1666 and not rebuilt.
The Parish Church of Saint Mary, North Leigh is the Church of England parish church of North Leigh, a village about northeast of Witney in Oxfordshire.
St Mary's Church is in St Mary's Street, Preston, Lancashire, England.
St Mary's Church, Rotherhithe, is the local Church of England parish church in Rotherhithe, formerly in Surrey and now part of south east London.
St Mary-at-Hill is an Anglican parish church in the Ward of Billingsgate, City of London.
St Mary-le-Bow is a historic church rebuilt after the Great Fire of 1666 by Sir Christopher Wren in the City of London on the main east–west thoroughfare, Cheapside.
St Michael Paternoster Royal is a church in the City of London.
Described by Stow (1598) as a “proper thing”, St Michael’s Wood Street in Cripplegate Ward was the hurried burial site for the head of King James IV of Scotland (Huelin, 1996).
St Michael, Cornhill, is a medieval parish church in the City of London with pre-Norman Conquest parochial foundation.
Coordinates: St Michael, Crooked Lane was an ancient parish church situated on the east side of Miles's Lane in Candlewick Ward in the City of London.
St Michael-le-Querne, also called St Michael ad Bladum, was a parish church in the Farringdon Within Ward in the City of London.
The church of St Mildred, Bread Street, stood on the east side of Bread Street in the Bread Street Ward of the City of London.
St Mildred, Poultry was a parish church in the Cheap ward, of the City of London.
A former church in the City of London, on the west side of Bread Street Hill in Queenhithe Ward.
St Olave, Old Jewry sometimes known as Upwell Old Jewry was a church in the City of London located between the street called Old Jewry and Ironmonger Lane.
St Paul's Cathedral, London, is an Anglican cathedral, the seat of the Bishop of London and the mother church of the Diocese of London.
St Paul's Cross (alternative spellings – "Powles Crosse") was a preaching cross and open-air pulpit in the grounds of Old St Paul's Cathedral, City of London.
St Peter upon Cornhill is an Anglican church on the corner of Cornhill and Gracechurch Street in the City of London of medieval origin.
St Peter's Collegiate Church is located on the northern side of central Wolverhampton, England.
St Peter, Westcheap, sometimes known simply as “St Peter Cheap”, was a parish church in the City of London.
The Cathedral Church of Saint Philip is the Church of England cathedral and the seat of the Bishop of Birmingham.
St Stephen Walbrook is a church in the City of London, part of the Church of England's Diocese of London.
St Stephen's Chapel, sometimes called the Royal Chapel of St Stephen, was a chapel in the old Palace of Westminster which served as the chamber of the House of Commons of England and that of Great Britain from 1547 to 1834.
St Swithin, London Stone, was an Anglican Church in the City of London.
St Thomas the Apostle was a parish church in Knightrider Street in the City of London.
Saint Vedast Foster Lane or Saint Vedast-alias-Foster, a church in Foster Lane, in the City of London, is dedicated to St. Vedast (Foster is an Anglicisation of the name "Vaast", as the saint is known in continental Europe), a French saint whose cult arrived in England through contacts with Augustinian clergy.
The Papal Basilica of St.
Starchitect is a portmanteau used to describe architects whose celebrity and critical acclaim have transformed them into idols of the architecture world and may even have given them some degree of fame amongst the general public.
The statue of Charles II stands in the Figure, or Middle, Court of the Royal Hospital, Chelsea, London.
The statue of Queen Anne is an outdoor 1886 sculpture of Anne, Queen of Great Britain by sculptors Richard Claude Belt and L. A. Malempré (after Francis Bird's original 1712 sculpture) and architect Christopher Wren, installed outside St Paul's Cathedral, in London, United Kingdom.
Stephen Ernest Dykes Bower (18 April 1903 – 11 November 1994) was a British church architect and Gothic Revival designer best known for his work at Westminster Abbey, Bury St Edmunds Cathedral and the Chapel at Lancing College.
The Stewarton hive is a type of historical bee hive.
Stowe House is a grade I listed country house in Stowe, Buckinghamshire, England.
Strand (or the Strand) is a major thoroughfare in the City of Westminster, Central London.
This is a list of the etymology of street names in the London districts of Clerkenwell and Finsbury, in the London Borough of Islington.
This is a list of the etymology of street names in the City of London.
Stretham Locally, the is a glottal stop: or even is a village and civil parish south-south-west of Ely in Cambridgeshire, England, about by road from London.
This article covers the history of London during the Stuart period from 1603 to 1714.
The Stuart period of British history lasted from 1603 to 1714 during the dynasty of the House of Stuart.
The Sunken Garden is the central element of the Old Campus at the College of William and Mary.
The post of Surveyor of the Fabric of St Paul's Cathedral was established in 1675.
The post of Surveyor of the Fabric of Westminster Abbey was established in 1698.
was a Japanese architect born in Karatsu, Saga Prefecture, Kyushu.
Taynton is a village and civil parish about northwest of Burford in West Oxfordshire.
Temple Bar was the principal ceremonial entrance to the City of London on its western side from the City of Westminster.
The Temple Church is a late 12th-century church in the City of London located between Fleet Street and the River Thames, built by the Knights Templar as their English headquarters.
The Thames Embankment is a work of 19th-century civil engineering that reclaimed marshy land next to the River Thames in central London.
The Baroque Cycle is a series of novels by American writer Neal Stephenson.
The Country House Revealed is a six-part BBC series first aired on BBC Two in May 2011, in which British architectural historian Dan Cruickshank visits six houses never before open to public view, and examines the lives of the families who lived there.
The Country Wife is a Restoration comedy written in 1675 by William Wycherley.
The Dunciad is a landmark mock-heroic narrative poem by Alexander Pope published in three different versions at different times from 1728 to 1743.
The Elms Hotel in Abberley Worcestershire is a building of historical significance and is Grade II listed on the English Heritage Register.
The Mission to Seafarers (formerly The Missions to Seamen) is a Christian welfare charity serving merchant crews around the world.
The Mousetrap is a murder mystery play by Agatha Christie.
The Old Court House is an 18th-century Grade II* listed house located off Hampton Court Green in Richmond upon Thames in south west London whose origins date back to 1536.
The Pavilion is a house on Barge Walk in Hampton Court Park near Hampton Court Palace.
The Pilgrims' School is a boys' preparatory school and cathedral school in the cathedral city of Winchester, Hampshire, England.
The Queen's College is a constituent college of the University of Oxford, England.
The System of the World is a novel by Neal Stephenson and is the third and final volume in The Baroque Cycle.
The Theatre of Marcellus (Theatrum Marcelli, Teatro di Marcello) is an ancient open-air theatre in Rome, Italy, built in the closing years of the Roman Republic.
Thomas Alexander Tefft (August 2, 1826 – December 12, 1859) was an American architect, from Providence, Rhode Island.
Thomas Branker (Brancker) (1633–1676) was an English mathematician.
Thomas Gilbert was a British architect who lived from 1706 to 1776.
Thomas Hardwick (1752–1829) was an English architect and a founding member of the Architects' Club in 1791.
Thomas Hope (December 25, 1757 – October 4, 1820) was an English-born American architect and house joiner, active primarily in Knoxville, Tennessee, during the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries.
Father Thomas Plowden, SJ (1594 – 13 February 1664) was an English Jesuit to whom has been traditionally attributed an important translation under the name Thomas Salusbury.
Thomas Sprat, FRS (1635 – 20 May 1713) was an English churchman, Bishop of Rochester from 1684.
Thomas Willis (27 January 1621 – 11 November 1675) was an English doctor who played an important part in the history of anatomy, neurology and psychiatry.
This is a timeline of architecture, indexing the individual year in architecture pages.
A timeline of calculus and mathematical analysis.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Lincoln, the county town of Lincolnshire in the East Midlands of England.
The following is a timeline of the history of London, the capital of England in the United Kingdom.
This is a timeline of pure and applied mathematics history.
The timeline of meteorology contains events of scientific and technological advancements in the area of atmospheric sciences.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city, University and colleges of Oxford, England.
Timeline of project management - there is a general understanding that the history of modern project management started around 1950.
This is a timeline of events that stretched over the period of World War II from 1941, marked also by the beginning of Operation Barbarossa on the Eastern Front.
The Timewalk was an exhibition and visitor attraction located in Brewers Quay, Weymouth, Dorset.
The Great Quadrangle, more popularly known as Tom Quad, is one of the quadrangles of Christ Church, Oxford, England.
Tom Tower is a bell tower in Oxford, England, named for its bell, Great Tom.
Tower 42 is the third-tallest skyscraper in the City of London, England and the eighth-tallest in Greater London.
Tring is a small market town and civil parish in the Borough of Dacorum, Hertfordshire, England.
Tring Park is a public open space in Tring, owned by Dacorum Borough Council and managed by the Woodland Trust.
Tring Park is a large country house in Tring, Hertfordshire.
Tring Park School for the Performing Arts is an independent co-educational school specializing in dance.
Trinity Church, on Queen Anne Square in Newport, Rhode Island, is a historic parish church in the Episcopal Diocese of Rhode Island.
Trinity College is a constituent college of the University of Cambridge in England.
Trinity College (full name: The College of the Holy and Undivided Trinity in the University of Oxford, of the foundation of Sir Thomas Pope (Knight)) is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in England.
Trinity Green Almshouses (formerly Trinity Hospital) are a series of Grade I listed almshouses on Mile End Road in London.
Trinity Laban Conservatoire of Music and Dance is a music and dance conservatoire based in London, England.
Tulse Hill School was a large comprehensive school for boys in Upper Tulse Hill, in the London Borough of Lambeth in south London, England.
Twickenham is a suburban area and town in Greater London, lying on the River Thames 10.2 miles west-southwest of the centre of London.
Ufford Hall is a Grade II* listed manor house in Fressingfield, Suffolk, England, dating back to the thirteenth century.
An unfinished building is a building (or other architectural structure, as a bridge, a road or a tower) where construction work was abandoned or on-hold at some stage or only exists as a design.
An unfinished creative work is a painting, novel, musical composition, or other creative work, that has not been brought to a completed state.
The Union Buildings form the official seat of the South African Government and also house the offices of the President of South Africa.
The University Church of St Mary the Virgin (St Mary's or SMV for short) is an Oxford church situated on the north side of the High Street.
The University of Oxford (formally The Chancellor Masters and Scholars of the University of Oxford) is a collegiate research university located in Oxford, England.
University Presbyterian Church is a historic Presbyterian church complex located in the University Heights neighborhood of Buffalo, Erie County, New York.
Valentine Knight (fl. 1666) was a 17th-century English architect.
Vanbrugh Castle is a house designed and built by John Vanbrugh for his own family, located on Maze Hill on the eastern edge of Greenwich Park in London, to the north of Blackheath, with views to the west past the Old Royal Naval College at Greenwich down to the Thames reaching as far as the Houses of Parliament.
Vasily Ivanovich Bazhenov (Васи́лий Ива́нович Баже́нов) (March 1 (N.S. 12), 1737 or 1738 – August 2 (N.S. 13), 1799) was a Russian neoclassical architect, graphic artist, architectural theorist and educator.
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.
Vintry is one of the 25 wards of the City of London.
The Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, or VMFA, is an art museum in Richmond, Virginia, in the United States, which opened in 1936.
Voorhees Chapel is one of two chapels on the campus of Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey in New Brunswick, New Jersey in the United States.
Wadham College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom.
Walbrook is a subterranean river in the City of London that gave its name to a City ward and a minor street in its vicinity.
Walter Henry Brierley (1862–1926) was a York architect who practised in the city for 40 years.
Walter Chetwynd FRS (1 May 1633 – 21 March 1693), of Ingestre Hall, was an antiquary and politician.
Walter Pope (c. 1627 – 1714) was an English astronomer and poet.
Watling Street is a route in England and Wales that began as an ancient trackway first used by the Britons, mainly between the areas of modern Canterbury and using a natural ford near Westminster.
The Wealden iron industry was located in the Weald of south-eastern England.
In architecture, a "wedding-cake style" is an informal reference to buildings with many distinct tiers, each set back from the one below, resulting in a shape like a wedding cake, and may also apply to buildings that are richly ornamented, as if made in sugar icing.
Wednesbury Museum and Art Gallery is a purpose-built Victorian art gallery in Wednesbury in the West Midlands of England.
Welcome to all the pleasures, Z. 339, is a 1683 composition by Henry Purcell, the first of a series he wrote in honour of the patron saint of music, Saint Cecilia.
West End theatre is a common term for mainstream professional theatre staged in the large theatres of "Theatreland" in and near the West End of London.
West Lavington is a village and civil parish in Wiltshire, England, on the north edge of Salisbury Plain.
West Norwood Cemetery is a cemetery in West Norwood in London, England.
Westminster College is a private, residential, undergraduate college with a curriculum based on the liberal arts.
Westminster School is an independent day and boarding school in London, England, located within the precincts of Westminster Abbey.
Weymouth and Melcombe Regis was a parliamentary borough in Dorset represented in the English House of Commons, later in that of Great Britain, and finally in the Parliament of the United Kingdom.
Weymouth is a seaside town in Dorset, England, situated on a sheltered bay at the mouth of the River Wey on the English Channel coast.
What the Stuarts Did for Us is a 2002 BBC documentary series that examines the impact of the Stuart period on modern society.
Whitehall is a road in the City of Westminster, Central London, which forms the first part of the A3212 road from Trafalgar Square to Chelsea.
William Adams Delano (January 21, 1874 – January 12, 1960), an American architect, was a partner with Chester Holmes Aldrich in the firm of Delano & Aldrich.
William Benson (1682 – 2 February 1754) was a talented amateur architect and an ambitious and self-serving Whig place-holder in the government of George I. In 1718, Benson arranged to displace the aged Sir Christopher Wren as Surveyor of the King's Works, a project in which he had the assistance of John Aislabie, according to Nicholas Hawksmoor, who was deprived of his double post to provide places for Benson's brother.
William Blackburn (1750~1790) was the leading prison architect of the Georgian Era.
Sir William Bruce of Kinross, 1st Baronet (c. 1630 – 1 January 1710) was a Scottish gentleman-architect, "the effective founder of classical architecture in Scotland," as Howard Colvin observes.
William Burges (2 December 1827 – 20 April 1881) was an English architect and designer.
William Dickinson (c.1670 − 24 January 1724) was an English architect.
William Fermor, 1st Baron Leominster (alias Lempster) (3 August 1648 – 7 December 1711), styled Sir William Fermor, 2nd Baronet from 1661 to 1692, was an English politician and peer.
William Fitzwilliam, 2nd Baron Fitzwilliam MP (c.1609 – 21 February 1658) was an English nobleman and politician who sat in the House of Commons of England between 1640 and 1653.
William Hammond (c.1635–c.1685) was an English gentleman and Grand Tourist.
William Holder FRS (1616 – 24 January 1698) was an English clergyman and music theorist of the 17th century.
William Holland Wilmer (October 9, 1782 – July 24, 1827) was an Episcopal priest, teacher and writer in Maryland and Virginia who served briefly as the eleventh president of the College of William and Mary.
William Huskisson PC (11 March 1770 – 15 September 1830) was a British statesman, financier, and Member of Parliament for several constituencies, including Liverpool.
William Marlow (1740 – 14 January 1813) was an English landscape and marine painter and etcher.
William Mew (Mewe) (1602 – 1669?) was an English clergyman, a member of the Westminster Assembly.
William Neile (7 December 1637 – 24 August 1670) was an English mathematician and founder member of the Royal Society.
William Newman (born c. 1649, flourished 1670-1694) was an English woodcarver (ornamental sculptor) of the Restoration period.
William Oughtred (5 March 1574 – 30 June 1660) was an English mathematician and Anglican clergyman.
William Talman (1650–1719) was an English architect and landscape designer.
Sir William Trumbull (8 September 1639 – 14 December 1716) was an English statesman who held high office as a member of the First Whig Junto.
Sir William Wilson (1641 – 3 June 1710) was an English architect, builder and sculptor.
A Williamite is a follower of King William III of England who deposed King James II in the Glorious Revolution.
Winchester Castle is a medieval building in Hampshire, England.
Windsor /ˈwɪnzə/ is a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the UK Parliament since 2005 by Adam Afriyie of the Conservative Party.
Windsor Castle is a royal residence at Windsor in the English county of Berkshire.
The Windsor Guildhall is the town hall of the town of Windsor, in the English county of Berkshire.
Winslow Hall is a country house, now in the center of the small town of Winslow, Buckinghamshire, England, built in 1700; it was sited in the centre of the town, with a public front facing the highway and a garden front that still commanded in 2007, due to William Lowndes' gradual purchase of a block of adjacent houses and gardens from 1693 onwards.
Winslow is a market town and civil parish designated as a town council in the Aylesbury Vale district of north Buckinghamshire.
John Winthrop House (commonly Winthrop House) is one of twelve undergraduate residential Houses at Harvard University.
Women in architecture have been documented for many centuries, as professional (or amateur) practitioners, educators and clients.
The Worshipful Company of Plaisterers is one of the livery companies in the City of London.
Wrens are passerine birds in the mainly New World family Troglodytidae.
Wren is both a surname and a given name.
The Wren Building is the signature building of the College of William & Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia, USA.
Wren Hall is a Grade I listed building in Salisbury Cathedral Close, Wiltshire.
Sir Edwyn Wren Hoskyns, Janet Hoskyns, 14 June 2010 The Guardian, accessed 1 February 2011 (4 February 1956 – 19 February 2015) was a British paediatrician and researcher into childhood diseases, notably tuberculosis, and from 2 June 2010 the 17th Hoskyns Baronet of Harewood in the County of Hereford in the Baronetage of England.
The Wren Library is the library of Trinity College in Cambridge.
The Wren Society, is one of the many secret societies on the campus of the College of William and Mary.
Wren's Cathedral, properly the Church of St Leonard and now a cathedral of the Communion of the Evangelical Episcopal Churches, was originally the Lady Chapel of Wroxall Priory.
Wroxall Abbey is today a substantial Victorian mansion house situated at Wroxall, Warwickshire which has been converted for use as a hotel, spa, wedding venue and conference centre.
Wroxall Priory was a medieval monastic house in Wroxall, Warwickshire, England.
Wroxall is a small village in the civil parish of Beausale, Haseley, Honiley and Wroxall in the county of Warwickshire, England.
Yarralumla is a large inner south suburb of Canberra, the capital city of Australia.
10 Downing Street, colloquially known in the United Kingdom as Number 10, is the headquarters of the Government of the United Kingdom and the official residence and office of the First Lord of the Treasury, a post which, for much of the 18th and 19th centuries and invariably since 1905, has been held by the Prime Minister.
10 Trinity Square is a Grade II* listed building in London, United Kingdom, overlooking the River Thames at Tower Hill, in the southeastern corner of the City of London.
11 Downing Street (sometimes referred to as just Number 11) is the official residence of Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer (who traditionally also has the title of Second Lord of the Treasury).
Events from the 1630s in England.
Nationality words link to articles with information on the nation's poetry or literature (for instance, Irish or France).
The year 1658 in science and technology involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1660 in England.
The year 1660 in science and technology involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1664 in England.
The year 1664 in science and technology involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1665 in England.
Events from the year 1668 in art.
Events from the year 1669 in England.
Events from the year 1672 in England.
Events from the year 1673 in England.
This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in 1674.
Events from the year 1675 in England.
Events from the year 1676 in England.
The year 1676 in science and technology involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1677 in England.
Events from the year 1689 in art.
Events from the year 1689 in England.
Events from the year 1695 in England.
This article presents lists of the literary events and publications in 1695.
The year 1708 in architecture involved some significant architectural events and new buildings.
The year 1711 in architecture involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1711 in art.
The year 1723 in architecture involved some significant events.
Events from the year 1723 in Great Britain.
The year 1742 in architecture involved some significant events.
The 17th century was the century that lasted from January 1, 1601, to December 31, 1700, in the Gregorian calendar.
The 18th century was a period of rapid growth for London, reflecting an increasing national population, the early stirrings of the Industrial Revolution, and London's role at the centre of the evolving British Empire.
190 Strand is a mixed-use building development by St Edward Homes, part of Berkeley Group Holdings, on the south side of Strand in the City of Westminster, London.
2 King's Bench Walk is a Grade I listed building that houses barristers' chambers in the Inner Temple, Central London.
30 Cannon Street is a modern office building on Cannon Street in the City of London, close to Mansion House underground station.