Tag : ironwork

Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out an analysis of the paint on the exterior and interior of the chapel
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Institutions | Places of Worship | Portfolio | No Comments

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 overall pediment. I was...

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Patrick Baty has measured the colours in the house to allow for their reproduction
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Museums | Organisations | Portfolio | Private Houses | Residences | 2 Comments

Apsley House

Apsley House is a museum and art gallery on the south-east corner of Hyde Park. It was originally built by Robert Adam between 1771 and 1778 for Lord Apsley. In 1807 it was bought by Richard Wellesley, 1st...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out an investigation of the decorative schemes applied in various rooms
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Portfolio | Private Houses | Residences | No Comments

Monkenholt, Hadley Green

The house apparently dates from 1767. During the 1920s it was the childhood home of Dame Cicely Saunders (née Strode), the founder of the hospice movement. After the Second World War William Booth of the Gin...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out the paint analysis of the railing around the church
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Exterior | Institutions | Places of Worship | Portfolio | No Comments

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 the parish of Shoreditch was divided...

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Spa Green Estate is widely viewed as being the finest example of public housing of its type.
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Exterior | Portfolio | Residences | No Comments

Spa Green Estate

The Spa Green Estate is a public housing estate in London, designed by Berthold Lubetkin. It was listed Grade II* in 1998 and is widely viewed as being the finest example of public housing of its type. I was...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned by the National Trust for Scotland to carry out an analysis of the paint on the external railings
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Conservation | Exterior | National Trust for Scotland | Portfolio | No Comments

Pollok House, Glasgow

Pollok House was built in 1752 and designed by William Adam. It was gifted to the City of Glasgow in 1966 by Dame Anne Maxwell Macdonald, whose family had owned the estate for almost 700 years. I was...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out the paint analysis on the exterior surfaces on a number of buildings on the Threave Estate
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Conservation | Exterior | National Trust for Scotland | Portfolio | No Comments

Threave House, Castle Douglas

Threave House was designed in 1871 for Liverpool merchant, William Gordon. It was the creation of architect Charles G H Kinnear (1830-1894), who formed half of one of Scotland's most prominent architectural...

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Patrick Baty was commissioned to carry out the analysis of the paint on the ground floor of the Stables at Ashton Court
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Conservation | Portfolio | No Comments

Ashton Court Stables, Bristol

It appears that there has been a house on the site since Saxon times. For some 400 years, from the mid sixteenth century, it was the home of the Smyth family. During their ownership many changes took place, and it...

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Patrick Baty was employed by Gloucester City Council, to provide advice on the repainting of the external woodwork and metalwork in St Michael’s Square, Gloucester.
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Exterior | Portfolio | No Comments

St Michael’s Square, Gloucester

St Michael’s Square was laid out in 1882 by Daniel Pidgeon, of Putney in London. The land had previously been open fields and orchards. It represents an important example of late nineteenth century speculative...

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St Peter's, Hammersmith
Dec 8th, 2010 | | Exterior | Institutions | Portfolio | No Comments

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 assistant to Lancelot (Capability) Brown during...

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