Patrick Baty was employed by the Crown Estate to produce a rationale for the decoration of some of the interiors

(Former) Crown Estate Headquarters

The two Carlton House Terraces were built between 1827-33 by several architects to conform to John Nash's master elevations. They occupy the site of the recently-demolished...

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Patrick Baty colour-matched the ceiling of the nave

Ealing Abbey

The Benedictine monastery at Ealing, in west London, was founded in 1897 from Downside Abbey. The original church was designed by the Scottish architect Frederick Arthur...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out an analysis of the paint on the exterior and interior of the chapel

Hermon Chapel, Oswestry

The Hermon Welsh Independent Chapel was designed by the Revd. Thomas Thomas and built in 1862-63. In style it has a classical, three bay Tuscan pilastered facade under...

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Patrick was employed to carry out the paint analysis of the external windows and doors

The Staff College, Camberley

The Staff College, Camberley, Surrey, was a staff college for the British Army. I was employed to carry out the paint analysis of the external windows and doors. View...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out the paint analysis of the railing around the church

St John the Baptist, Hoxton

By 1801, the population of the whole of Shoreditch (of which Hoxton was a part) had grown to 34,766, doubled to 68,564 by 1831 and in 1861 was 129,364. As the population grew...

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Patrick Baty was asked to provide advice on the decoration of St Saviour's church, Hampstead in London

St Saviour’s, Hampstead

In the mid-19th Century, London was spreading from the central areas to the north-west, and the Chalcot Estate, part of the endowment bestowed on Eton College by King Henry...

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Patrick Baty advised on appropriate paint colours for the display of the wartime areas.

Landguard Fort, Felixstowe

Built just outside Felixstowe, Suffolk, at the mouth of the River Orwell, Landguard Fort was originally designed in the sixteenth century to guard the entrance to Harwich. It...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out the paint analysis of the interior on this Hawksmoor church in London

St George’s, Bloomsbury

St George's Bloomsbury is the sixth and final London church designed by the leading architect of the English Baroque, Nicholas Hawksmoor. It was one of the "Fifty New...

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Patrick Baty was asked to give advice on appropriate colours and type of paint for the redecoration of the interior of the church

St Peter’s Church, Petersham

There seems to have been a church on this site since Saxon times as the 1086 Domesday Survey entry for Petersham suggests that the church there then had been restored. In...

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St Peter's, Hammersmith

St Peter’s, Hammersmith

St Peter’s is a Commisioners' church that was built in the village of Hammersmith in 1829. The architect was Edward Lapidge, who was the eldest son of Samuel, an...

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Patrick Baty advised on the decoration of the Ashbee Room and Lecture Hall

Toynbee Hall

Toynbee Hall was the first university settlement house of the settlement movement, a reformist social movement that strove to get the rich and poor to live more closely...

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Patrick has carried out colour work and dealt with paint technical matters in these two buildings

1 & 2 Carlton Gardens

I have been employed on a number of occasions to advise on paint colour and technical matters in these two buildings at the end of Carlton House Terrace. Some colour...

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Chelsea Town Hall

Kensington & Chelsea Town Hall

The Town Hall for the Royal Borough of Kensington & Chelsea was designed by Sir Basil Spence and completed in 1977.  In 2007 I was asked by the Mayor to provide advice on the...

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Lancaster House

Lancaster House

Lancaster House (previously known as York House and Stafford House) is a mansion in St. James's, London. Benjamin Dean Wyatt was commissioned by the Duke of York to design...

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Gwydr House

Gwydyr House

The house was situated next to the old Chapel Royal at Whitehall Palace, and was so called after the son of Sir Peter Burrell, the first owner, who became the first Lord Gwydyr...

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